Daily Trojan, Vol. 19, No. 65, January 16, 1928
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EL RODEO FINES AH organizations which are to be represented in the El Rodeo which do not turn in their payments to Herschel Bonham, business manager of the year book, by March 1, will be fined $5.00, he announced yesterday. Witzel s studio will remain on the campus just two more weeks, and all pictures must be taken by then. No extra time will be granted, and pictures taken after that time will not be accepted. Southern California Trojan FRATERNITY MEETINGS Officials of the Campus Endowment Drive Committee have suggested that fraternities and sororities postpone their weekly business meetings until tomorrow night in order that all members of the Campaign Committee can be present tonight at the “Kick-off Dinner . It is necessary that all of the 550 members of the committee be present at 6:30 at the Student Union to receive final instructions from Paul Elmquist. VOLUME XIX. Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 16, 1928 NUMBER 65 PRESIDENT TALKS ON CAMPAIGN Von KieinSmid Says Outside Endowment Dej on Spirit of Students. HENLEY SPEAKS S.C. TO DEBATE POMONA NEXT; NO DECISION IN STANFORD TILT Temporary Halt in Activity Until Pomona Debate February 7; Representative Audience Listens To Stanford Debate Both Here and Palo Alto. | Debate activity is at a temporary halt at present, with Coach SdeTndo^en7De^nds Alan ^°!S’f??nsic men dcla-vine work in favor finals. The on Snirit of Students. ncxt scheduled <lebate 1* Wlth Pomona at Claremont on February 7, I following the start of the second semester. There is a possibility I that another practice affair will be scheduled before that time, ac-Elmquist Outlines Practical I COrdingr t0 Manaeer Charles Wright, but this is not assured as yet Plan For Endowment ______* th. ------- LITERARY GROUPS NX P. PLEDGE STUDENTS NOTED FOR DRAMA WORK Versatility Shown in Ability of Those Chosen; Both Actors and Technicians Chosen. Fund Drive. The administration’s plan for ; the development of a greater University of Southern California, j was outlined by President R. B. von KieinSmid at the special as- ! scmblv last Friday morning. NEED IMPERATIVE Dr. von KieinSmid pointed out the need for a new library, and for an adequate endowment with which to TO GIVE PROGRAM The Trojans and Stanford engaged in a dual practice meet Thursday night. No decision was given at either the local affair or at Stanford. A representative audience heard William Henley, student body pres-^ dent, and Marion Garrison uphold the Burlesque on “Dance of ___ „ . A „ Hours” by Fraternity Pledges To Be Feature. Philip Cavalero of Stanford in Bovard audtiorium on the question: “Resolved, that the results of the World War have tended towards the Clionian and Aristo literary societies will hold their annual joint meef- ng tomorrow evening, in the Athena peace of the world. Hall on the third floor of the Old Col-build a great metropolitan university j building, at 7:30, directly after have listened to the northern affair, on the S. C. campus. “Prexy’s” fam- A similar gathering is reported to ous smile was much in evidence, as. with unerring wit, he described the inadequacies of the present library equipment and explained the difficulties inherent in any solution other than the building of a new library. •'The students have it in their power,” said Dr. von KieinSmid. “to ensure the success of the entire $10,-000,000 campaign by oversub.I ribing the $150,000 sum necessary to start work on the library. At a recent meeting, the alumni pledged themselves to subscribe at least $2,000.-000, and what the general public and special donors will give, depends very largely on the spirit shown by the students.” William Henley, president of the student body, delivered an inspiring address in which he visualized the future expansion of the university. University avenue was seen by Henley as a br^ad thoroughfare extending through the heart of the campus, lined with beautiful buildings in which were housed the schools and colleges of Southern California. The enthusiasm and far-sighted vision ex- the separate business meetings are Stanley Hopper, Meldrim Burrill and concluded. This will be the first so- Clifford Weimer were the Trojan de-cial event of the year for both organ- haters who appeared at Palo Alto. izations.* The combined meeting will be opened by a speech of welcome by Ed Talmadge, president of Aristo. In return, and who knows if not in retaliation, Thelma Rear, president of Clionian, will speak in reply. At this time, the censors of the two societies will take charge of the meeting, and the program from this point. A program of eight events has been arranged, everyone of which is unique and different from anything that has ever been produced by these or any other literary society. To prove This also was a no-decision debate. All four speakers indulged in humor and rebuttal ability rather than a strict adherance to the topic in The Bovard debate. Inasmuch as the affair was strictly of a practice nature, and no decision was given, this was permissable. The debate season will get under way in earnest with the start of the second semester, and a heavy campaign has been arranged. Coach Alan Nichols will have two or more teams in the field throughout the entire schedule, and a road trip of some ex- Seven students outstanding in campus dramatic circles were pledged to National Collegiate Players, national honorary dramatic organization, Friday morning at the School of Speech recital in honor of their meritorious work in histrionic activities. The seven to receive this signal honor were: Avalon Daggett, Virginian Roediger, Lucile Taylor, Elizabeth A. Reade, Paul Kiepe, Webster Hayne and George Lawrence. Their purple and white pledge ribbons are marks of well-deserved honor. Avalon Daggett has acted in several campus productions. An oriental apprentice in “The Chinese Lantern” and the part of the. “Girl” in “The Wall,” an original play written by Dorothy Davis, are among her accomplishments. She recently took part also in “The Watteau Print,” given by the students of architecture. When Shakespeare’s “As You Like It” was presented last year she -was a member of the cast. Elizabeth A. ReaSe is actress, dramatist and director, aside from being the president of Touchstone Drama Shop, so varied are her talents and abilities. She was in the cast of “Adam and Eva” and was the author of “Honeymoon House,” one of the winning plays awarded presentation by the Ap-in “The Chinese Lantern”. Virginia Roediger has designed set- PAGE PICKS SUBJECT FOR TALK BEFORE Y.M.C.A. COUNCIL DINNER Will Repeat “Sources of Power" Talk Given at Asilomar; Campus Students Invited To Hear Popular Author and Speaker. ‘‘Sources of Power” has been chosen by Kirby Page as the subject on which he will talk Wednesday night at the dinner meeting of the Y. M. C. A. council in the “Y” hut. This talk was given by the eminent author and lecturer at the Asilomar conference before the representatives of the different schools gathered there and it was so well received that Page selected it for# the Wednesday night occasion. ♦- Page has been doing nothing but STUDENTS TO SOLICIT DONATIONS Expect Contributions of $75 From Each Student. writing and speaking in the field concerning the application of the religion of Jesus in personal life, and in social, economic, and international relations for the last five years. Previous to this time he was pastor of the Ridgewood Church of Christ in New York City. In the last ten years, this famous man has traveled more than 200,000 miles, crossing the ocean fourteen times, and visiting thirty different countries of Europe and Asia. He has spoken with and interviewed most of the leading men in the countries which he has visited. In addition to being a widely trav-1 eled person and a noted lecturer. Page is also an acclaimed author, ! and he has written eight books on social and international subjects. He has also arranged nine pamphlets i which have been translated into ten languages among which are the Indian and Arabian languages. More CARVER TALKS TO BEAR INSTITUTION Too Many Farmers, is Statement of Trojan Alumnus Speaking at Berkeley. There are too many farmers, Dr. Thomas Nixon Carver, Professor of Economics at Harvard University, told hte members of the Agricultural Ex- j tension Service in their annual conference, held at the University of California. Dr. Carver, answering affirmatively the question asked in the title of his lecture, “Are There Too Many Farmers?” gave three reasons for this condition: inelasticity of demand for farm products, increase of production per farmer, and families larger on farms than in cities. The farmer who has made money than 650,000 copies of these parnph- j has done it by reason of the fact that lets have been published. Articles written by Page appear in many magazines. Membership in the local “Y” group he has used child labor and the labor of his wife,” said Dr. Carver, making the exception, however, of the man who has been able to produce a high- is not necessary for admission to the priced specialty crop. this latter statement, the first event tent has been granted the forensic j will be a piano duet by Helen Bagby and Stanley Hopper. Something unusual is the prediction as to the or-, iginal poem written by E. S. Lieberg,1 Jr., next among the events on the program. Originality upon originalities continue to pile up for an original musical skit will be presented by Edith Hughes and Ruth Weaver, and they j are nothing if not original. t . Confirming a long extant suspicion hibited by Henley took hold of his Jn the mindg Qf maQy R I tings as well as taken part In several dinner Wednesday night. Every man plays. The settings for the architec- j on campUS invited to attend stars. i!ura^ dramatic presentation given last an(j cards have been sent to all stu- Nichols has a number of competent y< ar were by her. She also dents who have been present at. pre- The demand for most farm products, Dr. Carver pointed out, is not elastic. FIVE YEAR NOTES Payments May Be Made Over Five Year Period After Graduation. By WALTER PECK The student endowment drive for $150,000, with which to build a new library, opens tomorrow on the Trojan campus. .—Five hundred workers, under the direction of Paul Elmquist, general campaign chairman, will set out in the morning on the first lap of the three-day drive for subscription. To every student will be given the opportunity of contributing to the new library, inasmuch as each lieutenant in the campaign organization has only eight students allotted to him for solicitation. SUCCESS IMPERATIVE It is essential that everyone give as much as they can afford, because the success of. the entire $10,000,000 campaign for fhe development of a greater University of Southern California, depends upon the way in which the students put over their part of the program. The Alumni and general public of the Southland will be approached after the conclusion of the Practically the same amounts of c‘imPu'> drive, and their generosity will the squad, and is confidently took the part of an apprentice in “The vious «y-» council dinners, informing expecting to maintain the high stan- Chinese Lantern” and has been prom-dard of indivdual excellence and *!u in other campus pnoductions. team victories that has characterized the work of the Trojans in past years The squad, with the single absence of Art Syvertson, is composed of veterans of last year’s team. audience and awakened in them some measure of the enthusiasm which actuated the speaker. STUDENTS IMPORTANT The practical aspects of the student campaign were given by Paul Elmquist, general campaign chairman. He spoke primarily from the student view-point, making the object of the drive real to the students, announced that Walter Braun can read, and to prove it, he will give a reading at this time. Bonnie MacDonald will vary the monotony with an address on that most unusual subject “Books.” An accompaniment of ufceleles will feature the sixth event on the program, the musical assembly. Those taking part in it are Ruth Hardie, Velma Bolton, Vroman Dor- and giving them an understanding of man and Roy Maginnis. the important role which they are to play. U.C. PROFESSOR WILL VISIT JAPAN Arthur Langton says that he can write a humorous essay, and not only J that, but did write one, the evidence of which he will produce for the en- j tertainment and delectation of the asembled Clionian and Aristn. The concluding number on the program i will surpass the others in annony-i --mity, if nothing else, for the title of Perham W. Nahl, Associate Profes- the act is: “The Dance of the Hours” | soi in the Art Department at the Uni- and the dancers are said to be the versity of California, will visit Japan pledges of a well-known fraternity on during the present semester for the the S. C. campus. Enough and anon; purpose of working among the Jap- no m01P Deed be said as to the pro-anese artists. His place at the Uni- Pram- R might be added in conclu- versity will be taken by Sloan, California artist. Professor Nahl, who has Frank Van sion’ **le officers of the society assure everyone that no performances deleterious to the morals or harm- __________.______aught for mam- years at the Oni.ersify of Cali-iM dlfnlty and «00d tasl* * fornia. will be received by Japanese artists. He will deliver lectures on arL and plans to study particularly the Japanese wood-block prints in color. He is expected to return to the University of California in time for the Summer Session. Frofesor Nahl. himself an artist of presented. ALFHA EPSILON PH| Possibility that Xi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi, Jewish women’s international collegiate fraternity, will act as host of the international convention of that body, was voiced today by members of the note, was a medalist at the Lewis and Southern €alifornia ch ter f „ Clark Exposition; gold, silver and bronze medalist at the Panama-Pacific ing the recently conducted Western Province convention, at which Xi International Exposition. He • has chapter was host. National officers « * +v. * . taught at the Hopkins Institute ol inclu(Ung Mlss Frjeda r^,^, oj Jh!.'"and til SCHOLARSHIP CUP WILL BE AWARDED An “Interfraternity Scholarship Cup” has been provided by the Interfraternity Alumni Association of Southern California and will be presented to the National social fraternity having the highest scholastic aver age for the previous year. The cup is now being manufactured by Brock and Company, and will probably be presented at an assembly soon after it is delivered to Dean Waugh, the custodian. This cup is one of the three that have been donated by the Alumni Association, the others going to Occidental University and the University of California at Los Angeles. The award is not permanent, but changes hands every year, according to who is the winning fraternity. The names of the chapter, the fraternity, and the year will be engraved upon the cup, until the cup shall have been in existence for fifty years, when the presentation will be terminated, and it will be placed in a trophy room or case of the university on exhibition to the public. Tau Epsilon Phi will probably be presented the trophy for the remainder of this year. The cups were provided for and the arrangements made at the annual meeting, banquet, and conference, held Dec. 28, 1927, of the Inter-fraternity alumni association for Southern California, Dean Waugh attended the meeting from this university. Milton Sills was the chief speaker at the Lucille Taylor will be best remembered for her delineation of “Mrs. Pompenelli” in “The Torch-bearers,” presented by the under-class last year, and of the aunt of the little gold-digger in the “Rumpus of 1927”. She was also in “The Chinese Lontern”. KIEPE IS VERSATILE Paul Kiepe has alternated between acting and being master electrician for several campus productions. He had a part in “The Torchbearers” and was a member of the comedy team in them of the special program. The dinner will start at 5:30. If students wish to come after dinner to hear Page’s talk, they may do so, according to Glen Turner, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. DEADLINE SET FOR APPOLIAD CONTEST The deadline for all manuscripts to be entered in the annual Appoliad contest will be Feb. 14, according to same situation in agriculture in Cali- wheat, meat, etc., are demanded year after year and there is little likelihood of any stimulation of further demand, which increases only with the population. Most farmers are not so situated, he said, to raise other than staple crops; but California farmers are in a position to “cash in on” the demand for luxuries or specialty crops, the demand for which may be increased. The importation of cheap labor, said Dr. Carver makes it hard for the farmer who has to depend upon his own labor for profit, and the bringing in of cheap Mexican labor brings the Miss Tacie Mae “The Chinese Lantern”. He is stage School of Speech, manager for the Touchstone. Drama , I Shop and is master electrician on the technical staff of all campus dramatic productions. Webster Hayne will be remem-(Continued on Page Four) his address, “Universities Motion Picture Industry.” Art. the Akademia Heymann. Munich. Fiint> Mich., former National Dean; the California Schools of Arts and and the Misses Zelma Rosenthal, Crafts and the Atelier, Paris. He has Dorothy Slepyon, Ruth Wien and published many magazine articles on Catherine Handmacker of Chicago, art and his illustrations for Arthur W. were present, were honored guests of in the homecoming parade kindly see Ryder s book. “Twenty-two Goblins,” the Province, and are extending their \ Ray Broomfield at once and get the are among his best known works. stay in Los Angeles. FLOAT WINNER Will the sorority which won a cup I trophy. Delinquent Lists For Campaign Teams Must Be In By Noon 1 P to 4:15 p.m. on Friday afternoon, the following reports were still delinquent. In Bus Blanchard’s division, team No. l, under Dave Shattuck at Law, has not yet had time to be fully organized. But team No. 2, Harold Silbert, Major, has not handed in a report from Jimmie Smith. In Malcomb Chamber’s division, team No. 6, Eleanor Veale, Major, has yet to hand in the reports of Mrs. Lee and Mrs. Wales. Division No. 3, Dave Bryant, Manager is 100 percent. In Catherine Colewell’s division team No. 13, Bob Sandusky, Major and team No. 16, Eddie Ouder-muellen, Major, have yet to hand in the reports of Bonnie Jean Lockwood and Harold Kispert, respectively. it is most essential that these be handed in before noon Monday, and Morgan Cox, organization chairman, urges the Managers and Majors especially to check up on the Captains so that the entire organization may be completed by this time. Hanna of the This will give everyone wishing to submit material time enough to recuperate from final examinations. The program of the winning material will be presented on May 4. The purpose of the Appoliead is to encourage students to do creative work. This is an unusual movement and one not sponsored by many universities. Essays, short stories, poems plays and music may be submitted. Information will be furnished by anyone in the English department or at the School of Speech office. There are criticisms of former productions which are the opinions of outstanding critics, in the office of the School of Speech, and they are available for the sue of student*. An exhibit of former programs is on the student body bulletin board. fornia as slavery did in the South before the Civil War. “Slavery in the South,” he said, “drove a wedge that raised those who were able to buy slaves to do their work, but lowered those who had to sell their labor to compete with that of the slaves. It made aristicrats above the wedge and poor white trash below. The same thing is likely to happen in California, and the introduction be very largely determined by the interest which the students themselves evince in the development of a greater university. An average gift of $75 is being sought from the students, and each person may write his own note to cover a period of five years, if he so desires. Payment on the note may be made in annual or semiannual installments. On a note for $75 to cover a five-year period, the annual installments would amount to $15, and the semi-annual installments, to $7.50. TEAM COMPETITION Competition will be encouraged between the four divisions and sixteen teams which comprise the student campaign organization, according to Morgan Cox. organization chairman. The relative standing of the divisions and teams, in respect to the total amount of subscriptions secured, will be given daily publicity. Each mem ber of the organization, except the managers and majors, whose duties are largely administrative, is respon- duction. With a perfect balance of occupations, he said, no man would be superfluous. Occupational equality then would be followed by the equalizing of prosperity within occupations. Invitations for the program are al- but he P°inted out that this is too far ways at a premium as the affair is *n ;uture to be a source of serious held in Touchstone Theatre and the seating capacity is limited. All those entering in the contest will be invit- said Dr- Carver, “the trend would be ed to the program and those whose from the city to the country. How- of Mexican labor will bring a problem sible for solociting eight students. The far worse than that caused by the in- smallest unit of the campaign organi-troduction of Chinese and Japanese.! zation consists of five lieutenants, unit is time California is waking up to der the direction of a captain. Each this fact.” ; team consists of five captains and Dr. Carver stressed balance in pro-' twenty-five lieutenants, under the di- rection of a major, while four teams comprise a division, under the direction of a manager. The entire organization will meet tonight at 6:30 for dinner in the social hall of the new Student Union. concern for the present, “If there were not enough farmers,” manuscripts are selected will be giv- ever, it is well known that it is in the several invitations. , other direction. In the city the farm- WOMEN’S DEBATE POLICE WILL CHECK TRAFFIC VIOLATORS Police officers in the University district are starting a drive today on er boy has to compete with the immi-1 aUt0lStS Wh° “7? St°P at PMe3tri' erant labor, and the problem la aJ T’.'T °mC'al!’ ot ,h“ Jefr,'rs0" V uuujiu is ag I street station announced Friday. Stu- The women’s debate meeting which gravated again by competition with was to be held Thursday afternoon was postponed by Coach Nichols, de- cheap labor.' The wiping out of the labor reserve, i bate coach, until today and will be the army of the unemployed, he said, held in o’clock. room 206 Hoose Hall at 4 PRESS CLUB An important meeting of the Press club wil be held in the Trojan office tomorrow noon at 12:20, according to Howard Edgerton, president. All members are urged to be present. would end depressions; but with constant addition to the laboring class through immigration, there seems to be no solution to this problem. dents have ben frequently noted as particularly consistent violators of this ordinance, and they will be summarily dealt with. The law stipifies that pedestrians, in a marked pedestrian crossing zone have the right of way. and that all vehicles must stop until the road is --j clear. Officers will be stationed at All members of the Inter-fraternity all important crossings to see that Council who have not had their pic- the drivers obey the law. Violators tures taken for El Rodeo please do will be fined, and if offenses are re-SO at once. j peated, jail sentences may result .
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 19, No. 65, January 16, 1928|
EL RODEO FINES
AH organizations which are to be represented in the El Rodeo which do not turn in their payments to Herschel Bonham, business manager of the year book, by March 1, will be fined $5.00, he announced yesterday. Witzel s studio will remain on the campus just two more weeks, and all pictures must be taken by then. No extra time will be granted, and pictures taken after that time will not be accepted.
Officials of the Campus Endowment Drive Committee have suggested that fraternities and sororities postpone their weekly business meetings until tomorrow night in order that all members of the Campaign Committee can be present tonight at the “Kick-off Dinner . It is necessary that all of the 550 members of the committee be present at 6:30 at the Student Union to receive final instructions from Paul Elmquist.
Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 16, 1928
PRESIDENT TALKS ON CAMPAIGN
Von KieinSmid Says Outside Endowment Dej on Spirit of Students.
S.C. TO DEBATE POMONA NEXT;
NO DECISION IN STANFORD TILT
Temporary Halt in Activity Until Pomona Debate February 7; Representative Audience Listens To Stanford Debate Both Here and Palo Alto.
| Debate activity is at a temporary halt at present, with Coach
SdeTndo^en7De^nds Alan ^°!S’f??nsic men dcla-vine work in favor finals. The on Snirit of Students. ncxt scheduled