Daily Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 94, April 29, 1925
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Skull and Dagger Trial Presented Friday Noon Southern California Trojan Get Petition From Manager’s Office Today lume XVI Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 29, 1925 Number 94 OJAN STAFF Will T£“ EDIT POMONA NEWSPAPER elve Journalism Students Will Put Out Pomona Daily Saturday Members of the Trojan staff will ave for Pomona Saturday morning here they will have full charge of e editing of the Pomona “Progress.” It has been the custom of the stafl r the past year to visit surrounding wns and assume tht- entire responsi-lity of the editing of papers. The ips were arranged for by Mr. Marc Goodnow, professor of journalism the university, the purj»ose being to ve the Trojan staff members an op-irtunity for practical experience on her papers. Professor Goodnow will jmpany the staff on Saturday and ipervise the editing of the '‘Process.” Those who will make the trip to omona May 2. are: Margarete Mat->n, who will act as managing editor, Drothy Crowley and Ralph Holly who ill be on the desk and edit the tele-raph news, 'Paul Churchill. sport edi->r ,and Dorothy Davis and Marjorie all on society. SERVE AS REPORTERS Freeman Hall, Chet Mackie. Terrel ?Lapp, and Catherine Potter will act reporters and Grady Setzler and aud Miller will be feature writers. Dorothy Crowley, Margaret Matson, arjorie Hull, and Paul Churchill will ) to Pomona on Friday in order to 3t things started early. Dorothy rowley. Marguerite 'Matson and Free-an Hall will stay over until Saturday, aul Churchill will return to Ix>s An-eles Friday night. The other mem-ers of the staff, accompanied by Pro-jssor Goodnow, will leave early Saturday morning. Teet Carle,, last year's Trojan editor, nd Okey King last year's Wampus editor and former managing editor of he Trojan, are now employed by the ‘Progress.” It is expected the trip to Pomona, ’bich will be the fifth time the staff as edited out-side papers this year, Jwill be one of the most interesting. The staff is looking forward to May 2 ith a great deal of enthusiasm. The auto section of the Trojan is again making its appearance today. It is filled with feature articles, which are written by the leading automotive dealers of the south. The instructive articles are interesting from start to finish. According to Bernard Weinberger, the supplement is getting bigger and better at every issue, due to the fact that the section has the heary support of the staff and the automobile dealers of the southland. Bernard Weinberger and Carl Far-man, are in full charge of the edition, aud are responsible for the gathering of material and ads that appear in the auto supplement, Mr. Weinberger has continually been working on this project t<weeks. It is said that the Trojan automotice section is the only one irt ■r**ileg<- newspap* rs on the coast JUT. GE BLEDSOE TO SPEAK BEFORE Y DR. CHARLES F. AKED SPEAKS TO ASSEMBLY Joint Pastor of Wilshire Congregational Church Knew Mark Twain MAXIMS ARE QUOTED ROAD SHOW SEEEGTION OE ACTS NEARS END Those Interested Are Requested To Get in Touch With Solly Seamons LA MONTE HAS ACT Dr. Aked s Subject Was “Gospel According to Mark Twain the , Bud King s Syncopators Have Been Secured; Show Has Great Promise Lower division assembly was addressed Tuesday morning by Dr. Charles F. Aked. joint pastor of Wilshire Boulevard Congregational church. His subject was, “Gospel According to Mark Twain.’” Dr. Aked was proud to remember that Mark Twain had said of him years ago, “He is the only individual who has « ver understood Puddin' Head Wilson.” "Mark Twain is regarded by Englishmen as the greatest of American philosophers as well as a humorist.'' according to Dr. Aked. “and he sees through to the heart of a thing. He sees reality.” Ten maxims of Puddin’ Head Wilson were then quoted as follows: Jud cipal 1—"To do nood is noble, but tp teach :e B. J. Bledsoe will be the prin-1 others to do good is nobler and less j• *st and speaker at tbe regular trouble.” ELECTIONS MADE FOR CONCERT TOUR Band Leaves on Annual Southern California Trip Next Week Final arrangements have been completed for the annual spring concert tour of the University of Southern [California Band throughout various Itowns around Southern California. Roswell Allison manager of the band pas just returned from a trip through tbe south on which a definite schedule [was arranged for the college musici-ins. The band will leave next Monday morning. May 4. and will be gone Ihree days during which time it will ippear in concerts at Orange, Santa Kna, San Diego, Riverside. Redlands pan Bernardino and Pomona. Mr. Alison announces that a thirty-five piece fnsemble will be taken, which will include a complete instrumentation and addition a xylophone soloist, popu-r vocal soloists and Babe Morrison's zx band will also make the trip. lthough there are about forty-five isicians in the band at present, only irty-five will be able to take the trip is year. Selections of the men going ill be made according to ability and revious record in the band. On the Friday following the trip the nnual home concert will be presented Bovard Auditorium .at which time sweaters will be awarded to members or meritorious service. weekly meeting at tbe Y. M. C. A. tonight. The Judge, who is a candidate in the approaching mayorality election has a reputation of being capable of delivering exceedingly interesting addresses to students. As a former head of the Y. M. C. A. in San Bernardino, as a member of the bar since 1S9G, and in his capacity as ex-U. S. District Judge of the Southern District of tbe State, and now candidate for election as Mayor of L<os Angeles, the Judge is expected to have a message, not only of interest to students, but of interest to future politicians. As an added attraction .and one that theatens to eclipse the importance of Judge Bledsoe, will be the appearance of the twelve members of the IT. S. C. debate squad. These men have just completed the most successful season that the Southern California debaters have ever had. This will also serve as the first public appearance of Bill Barber and Ned Lewis, since their return from their extensive debating tour of the middle western states. The awards will be presented by Coach Allan Nichols to Bill Barber, as Captain of the squad. Raymond Brennen. as manager of the squad, and Bernard Brennen, Ned Lewis, Bill Moore, Art Syvertson. Adna Leonard, Jr., Leland Tallman Sam Gates, Manuel Ruiz, Llovd Griffith .and Al Griewe. Several members o fthe men’s glee club are to appear on the program, which is to start with a dinner at 5:30 and followed by the speaker of the evening. Judge “Ben" Bledsoe. 2—“The meek shall inherit the earth.” This was said to be positive proof that England was mentioned in the Bible. MAY HAVE WORSE 3—“A man may have no had habits and have worse.” Dr. Aked by way of explanation added, “The protoplasmic germ of all evil is the determination to have your own wray regardless of other people.” 3—“A man may have no bad habits blushes, and needs to.” 5—“When in doubt, tell the truth.” 0—“We possess free thought and free speech and the good sense not to practive either.” 7—“The altar cloth of one age is the doormat of the next.” 8—‘The universal brotherhood of man is our most precious possession, what there is of it.” 9—“The very ink with which history is written is only fluid prejudice.” 10—“A grief will take care of itself, but to get all the value out of a joy we must share it.” Dean Bruce Baxter read from the book of John and talked briefly on “Moral Courage.” For from the Heavenly Home,” was rendered by Miss Elizabeth Potter, soprano, who was accompanied by Dean Skeele. --\-- Final tryouts for the Senior Road Show are lo be held today and tomorrow. according to the committee in charge, which is conducting the final selection. It is requested that all those interested in putting on an act in this coming production see Solly Seamons immediately. Seamons, who is director of the show this year, urges that all of the acts be complete when brought before the show committee for a tryout. According to an announcement from the Senior class officers, many unusual acts of a more varied character than those of any previous Senior Road Show have already been presented at the tryouts. Grant I^amont has been working for some time on his chorus act which is to be the feature act of the performance. Previous records prove that acts of this nature are generally extremely successful in university productions, and Mr. I.a-Mont makes the assurance that this will be no exception. The far-famed Bud King and his extra ordinary syncopators have been secured to furnish entertainment for several hilarious moments, and are at present “shining up’’ their latest dance hits for the delectation of an appreciative audience. It is also rumored that Wes Woodford is tuning up his banjo for a particular purpose. The pledges of Lance and Lute, the local chapter of the National Collegiate Players, have selected their one act sketch and are going to start rehearsals immediately. Announcement of the final selections will be announced next week after the tryouts scheduled for today and tomorrow take place. Ellsworth Ross, production manager, is now making arrangements for the seat sale which is set at the standard price of fifty cents and seventy-five cents. It has been stated that probably no blocks of seats will be reserved for sororities and fraternities. Skull and Dagger Trial Is Set For Friday Noon Friday, at 12:00 is the hour set for the calling to trial of the three main campus delinquencies. Admission will be 15 cents to the first two hundred, then the doors will be closed and boiled and the court called to order. Secrets of the athletic field, of fraternities and sororities, and of chapel affairs will be revealed in a manner bold and daring. Especially are all sororities expected to show enthusiasm due to the nature of one of the trials which has already attraction the attention of some prominent movie stars. Under the direction of Ray McDonald the trials bid fair to become a most dramatic "scandalous” event. The Skull and Dagger trial is an annual event and one which all students should enjoy. This year's trials will be open to the entire student body— et least the first few hundred fortunate to get seats in Touchstone theater. ASILOMAR BANQUET TO BE HED AT Y W. Plans for the annual spring Asilomar banquet of the Y. W. to be held at five o’clock tomorrow at the Y. M. hut, are progressing nicely, accord- POLITICIANS READY TO OPEN FIRE IN CAMPAIGN Petitions Circulated on Campus Today for Annual Student Election By MOORE VOTES Political steam rollers of Southern California will start chugging their ways across the campus today in preparation for the final flattening out of excessive candidates for student offices at the elections on May 21. as a result of the issuing of petitions to aspirants by Miss Mock in Gwynn Wilson’s office this morning. According to political predictions, some of the grease with which many of the steam rollers have been greased may turn out to have sand in it It has always been the case at Southern Cailfornia, however, that the rivalry between various houses and organizations in the campaigns has been in the right spirit, helping to add interest and comeptition in student elections, more than in marring them, according to present office-holders. Petitions are being circulated for six single offices as well as for places on the Executive Committee. From pres- ing to Mabel Cunningham who is in en* statements made by a member of the Election Committee, eight students will be selected from Liberal charge of the affair. The purpose of the banquet is to kindle enthusiasm among the girls for the student conference at Asilomar this summer, which is scheduled for June 19-29. A special feature of the evening will be a talk by Miss Mabel Head, prominent in Asilomar work. Particularly effective also will be the table decorations, which will be in keeping with the atmosphere of the conference grounds. Girls are asked to wear light colors, preferably white, if possible. It is emphasized that Arts to serve on this commis. Two of them are to be graduate students. The presidents of the other respective colleges are automatically placed on the Executive Committee and represent their groups at its meetings. PETITIONS CHECKED All circulated petitions must bear at least fifty names for all offices, excepting that of Student Body President Seventy-five will be the required number for this office, it has finally been Majors in Spanish at DePauw University recently gave two plays in Spanish at the Little Theater. Lecture Will Be Held At St. John’s Church Burdette Ives Leads Race To Drive Chariot May Day Other Campus Shieks Are Entered in Contest to Determine Who Will Drive Chariots in Big Race to be Held in Coliseum or not they plan to go to Asilomar. The price for the banquet is only fifty cents, and those who are going should sign up at the Y. W. lodge. “About sixty girls have already-signed up.” said Mabel yesterday “but we hope that many more will do so, since this is the banquet of the year. We can promise that those who come will not be disappointed, and that they will find there something of the spirit of Asilomar.” The program of the evening follows: Song—Alma Mater. “A Place to Find Friends” Jessie Sato Vocal Solo..........................Marion Joplin “A Place to be Alone” ....Betty Knight Vocal Solo.....................Frances Schultz “A Plane to Discover” .....................................Elizabeth Kemp Song—“Follow the Gleam.” “Asilomar” ................Miss Mabel Head Song—“Asilomar Hymn.” girls may attend the banquet whether decided. Candidates are warned to make sure of the validity of the signers of their petitions as a careful check will be made on all names attached to these papers. Three offices will be vacant in the administration of student body affairs. These are, president, vice-president, and secretary. To these three places, and in particular to the first one, will there be plenty of competition, if pre-election predicitons can be counted to mean much. The run for the president’s place should show how well respective houses and other organizations have oiled their political machines. Opposing each other after three years of college newspaper work, the candidates for editorship of the Daily Trojan should furnish plenty of political thrills in their run for the helm of the publication. The candidates entered in this race will go before a special committee which will pass favorably or otherwise on their eligibil-(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) The third in the series of programs offered by the committee on Extra Campus Opportunities and Facilities will be presented tomorrow afternoon at St. John’s Episcopal Church on Adams and Figueroa. The rector. Dr. George Davidson, will talk on the significance of Ecclesiastical Sym'bol-ism and will explain various works of art in the beautiful new edifice. Members of the faculty, students and their friends are cordially invited to the lecture which will begin at 3:30 o’clock. Anyone who is going from the University in auto and has room for.extra passengers is asked to leave from in front of the administration building at 3:15 o’clock. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE The Executive Committee will meet today at noon in the office of the student body president. Important business will be transacted but the meeting will not last longer than ten minutes. NOTICE VARSITY MEN You must sign up in Miss Flock's ffice before May 11 if you wish to attend the Varsity Initiation Banquet at he Hollyw’ood Athletic Club. May 13. Vednesdav evening. Reservation for he dinner may be made for $1.50. College of Music Will Stage Vaudeville Show Clever acts of vaudeville, wit, humor, and dancing to the music of the Hal Roach Studio Orchestra will be features of the annual College of Music vaudeville and masquerade to be held tomorrow night No detail has been spared according to Mary Taylor. president of the College of Music student body, to make this year's entertainment the best ever given at the college. A loving cup will be given for the most original and tackiest costume, and according to Miss Taylor, something unusual is being offered in the way of favors and refreshment. The vaudeville bill consists of the school’s best talent, and feature acts will be ( given by the Phi Mu Alpha fraternity j and Mu Phi Epsilon sororitv. Burdette Ives, a well known student of the College of Engineering, received the most votes in the popularity contest to determine the drivers of chariots for May’ Day when the ballots were counted Monday. Other men who were entered in the popularity contest include Geo. Orme, Freeman Hall, Johnny Woods, Marquis Busby and Fred McAllister. The committee in charge of the counting of the ballots reports that the campus has taken a great deal of interest in the contest and that many votes were cast but because the count taken was just for one day, it was impossible to make a prediction with any accuracy who would race on May Day. Several members of Liberal Arts college have offered to bet that their particular candidate will win over all other competition. Certain groups are enthusiastic over their candidate who they say will be a dark horse but nevertheless a winning one. and rumor claims him to be Ned Lewis, student body president HOW BECOMING! Another rumor that is current on the campus is that a committee has been appointed to see that the chariots are appropriately decorated in cardinal and gold. And another committee has been appointed to see that the costumes are periodically correct Red socks, gold sandals and a red toga with a Greek key border has beqn suggested as appropriate but nothing has been settled definitely. Some of the contestants, it is said, who are anticipating victory insist upon colors that will be expressive of their personality. Another argument in favor of the rainbow color scheme that the charioteers may be distinguished easily on the course. One promising young charioteer says the grandest moment of his life will be when he drives his gilded chariot through the driveway of the Coliseum. The ballots for the‘ popularity contest appear daily in the Trojan. They should be filled out and dropped in the box in the Student Body Store in order that the committee may get to count them daily and make more ac curate predictions. Quill Club Members Required at Meetings Members of Quill Club will hold an important meeting tomorrow evening at the home of Dorothy Crowley at 1150 Lake street beginning at 8:30. At the last meeting it was decided that all members be required to attend and have their manuscripts read. The penalty for the first offense will be an assessment of ten cents and the second time the offender will be fined twenty-five cents. If any one should disregard the rules three or more times, says President Chet Mackie, a punishment suitable to the enormity of the offense will be provided. The manuscript committee has been working on the articles submitted for admission into the club and announces that on account of the large number of manuscripts turned in they may not be ready to announce the names of future candidates to membership at the meeting tomorrow night, but that, if they are not .they will be announced no later than the following meeting. STUDENT BALLOT I nominate.............................................................. as one of the Chariot drivers for the May Day program. This ballot may be left at the ticket booth in The Associated Student's Store. School of Speech Puts On Play at Glendale Students of the School of Speech presented a one-act play for the Glendale College Women’s Club last week. Those taking part were Clare Kaufer. Nevin Packard and Lucile Knapp. DESIGN FLAG Syracuse students are to be given an opportunity to design a flag which will become the official emblem of the university according to a decision reached by prominent stOrents. All students in the University are eligible j over KHJ. the Los Angeles Times, on to compete. I Southern California night next week. BACHELORS DECIDE ON NEW MEMBERS Partial Selection of New Members Made at Cosy Den Tuesday Partial selection of new members for next year was made at the Bachelor Luncheon at the Cozy Den Cafe, Tuesday noon. The complete announcement of men chosen for the Bachelors of 1925-26 will probably be made in the next issue of the Wampus, as in the past. The first appearance of the chosen few will be made in the Senior Road Show, May 21, in the annual Bachelor offering, “Horrors of 1925.” Initiation of new men will take place at the Ambassador Hotel following the performance. One of the inimitable “brawls” made famous in past years will close the social program of the organization. May 14. New members will be entertained at this time. Although the affair will be held at one of the fraternity houses, a final choice has not been made. Roy Cunningham. Marquis Busby, and Bud Welin are on the committee in charge of the dance. Only those men who have evidenced supreme disdain for the charms of the so-called fair sex during their college years were considered in making the selection of members. It was decided by the present chapter to limit the membership to not more than twenty-five men yearly. If present plans go through the Bachelors will broadcast a program
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 94, April 29, 1925|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 16, No. 94, April 29, 1925.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Skull and Dagger Trial Presented Friday Noon
Get Petition From Manager’s Office Today
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, April 29, 1925
OJAN STAFF Will T£“ EDIT POMONA NEWSPAPER
elve Journalism Students Will Put Out Pomona Daily Saturday
Members of the Trojan staff will ave for Pomona Saturday morning here they will have full charge of e editing of the Pomona “Progress.” It has been the custom of the stafl r the past year to visit surrounding wns and assume tht- entire responsi-lity of the editing of papers. The ips were arranged for by Mr. Marc Goodnow, professor of journalism the university, the purj»ose being to ve the Trojan staff members an op-irtunity for practical experience on her papers. Professor Goodnow will jmpany the staff on Saturday and ipervise the editing of the '‘Process.”
Those who will make the trip to omona May 2. are: Margarete Mat->n, who will act as managing editor, Drothy Crowley and Ralph Holly who ill be on the desk and edit the tele-raph news, 'Paul Churchill. sport edi->r ,and Dorothy Davis and Marjorie all on society.
SERVE AS REPORTERS
Freeman Hall, Chet Mackie. Terrel ?Lapp, and Catherine Potter will act reporters and Grady Setzler and aud Miller will be feature writers. Dorothy Crowley, Margaret Matson, arjorie Hull, and Paul Churchill will ) to Pomona on Friday in order to 3t things started early. Dorothy rowley. Marguerite 'Matson and Free-an Hall will stay over until Saturday, aul Churchill will return to Ix>s An-eles Friday night. The other mem-ers of the staff, accompanied by Pro-jssor Goodnow, will leave early Saturday morning.
Teet Carle,, last year's Trojan editor, nd Okey King last year's Wampus editor and former managing editor of he Trojan, are now employed by the ‘Progress.”
It is expected the trip to Pomona, ’bich will be the fifth time the staff as edited out-side papers this year, Jwill be one of the most interesting. The staff is looking forward to May 2 ith a great deal of enthusiasm.
The auto section of the Trojan is again making its appearance today. It is filled with feature articles, which are written by the leading automotive dealers of the south. The instructive articles are interesting from start to finish.
According to Bernard Weinberger, the supplement is getting bigger and better at every issue, due to the fact that the section has the heary support of the staff and the automobile dealers of the southland.
Bernard Weinberger and Carl Far-man, are in full charge of the edition, aud are responsible for the gathering of material and ads that appear in the auto supplement, Mr. Weinberger has continually been working on this project t|