Daily Trojan, Vol. 18, No. 35, November 03, 1926
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Wednesday, November 3, 1926 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY TROJAN PAGE THREE VOL XVIII. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY TROJAN No. 35 OFFICllL PI BLICATIOK OF THE ASSOCIATED ITCDIIITI (JHIVERSITY OF SOrTHBRN CALIFORNIA Rmrrrd «• flaw matIfr, Marrb SS, llt\ at tke PmIdCIm at t «>■ A mrrk». California, andrr tbt Art mt Harrk, INT* Mrnikfr «*f Pirtlr latrmilrKlilr Pitm A>«ortatl«B. Prlnl*-<l ■« Voarta PrlBtlBX C*n T1S W. Jrfrrwn St. HU HW (ch«rrt»tl<.a M.<w I’er tear. Uaart nmlly Dwrt»| ltfc*ol T« K. K. • TO TV TER. Manager §»■«!-»» PiHlrtt1o»«. George C. Jordan Atzoo Wayne Harri»on HUmboldt 45ZZ Office—HI mboldt 6500 Home—BEacon S7S2 Today’s Editor.............................................Sam Friedman STAFF Managing Editor VIRGIL PINKLEY_______________ MARJORIE HULL -----------------------------------Assistant Editor BETTY BAKER _______________________________Feature Editer CATHERINE COLWELL __________________________________Society Editor CARROLL HOULGATE_________________________Sports Editor -*“o Harris Daily Editors Sam YYledman BUI Jeffrey John Hunt Rita Padway Desk Editors ■"usan Cables Howard Edgerton Trances Howard Bob Kranz «ob Webster Magdaleno Abaya Uriel Gerecht Exchanges •111 Srere-------------Editor Brad Adams_____________P- I. P- Service J Sprague____________P. I. P. Service Professional School* Cecil Graves Eunice Martin Ralph Flynn '3on Mayhew _ Brigham Bennet . £km Edwin___ »«vid Bryant____ • .ances Wihlon . .Law .Dentistry __Commerce _____Assistant ______Assistant Marian Chais........................Pharmacy Eiora Sorenson ___Speech Fred Ledeboer ...................Engineering C. E. Berger......................Engineering tfary Main 3e«ty Budd >ene Srhmlt* WrcofT H«*Ien Sauber -'!"?abeth Collins r* rence Gallentine Charles Alexander Golde H«lzman-------- Special Reporters Chas. Wright Society Staff Helen Henderson Reporter* Muriel Heeb Cressida Eissler Laura Granger Arthur l.angton Carrol MrCloskey Marr Jane McClure Music A) Isenstein Mabel Russel! Robert Levi Ruth Shsrcn Ben Cooper Bill Ruymann Lorraine Young Business Staff Office Manager-—Miss Carrol Greene. Asst. Business Mgr.—Homan Baxter. Theatres Mgr.—Bob Servis. Theatre Publicity—Horace Bristol. Asst Office Mgrs.—Miss Jeanette Hudson, Miss Bonnie Korns, Advertising Mgrs.—Jimmie Spence, Earl Sulp, Lynn Smith. Here Are “Trojan” Backers Among College Businesses CLOTHING Wood Brothers Silverwoods Desmonds Meyer Siegel and Co. Harris and Frank May Co. ' Phelps and Terkel Varsity Toggery Hales Robinson’s SHOES Young'* Jesberg’s Walkover Shop RENTALS Tux Shop CAFES AND SWEETSHOPS Campus Tea Room U. S. C. Cafe Bakers Salon Green Lantern Cafe College Inn Aleck’s U. Sweetshop College Sweet Shop Twin Cedars Inn Cottage Tea Room Hoeck’s Barbecue J. and U. Grill Mrs. Mitchell’s Fountain University Students Fountain University Cafe The Home Cafe The Fountain Cardinal and Gold Pantry Adelanto Cider BANKS California Bank Pacific Southbest Bank DRUG STORES Arnold Drug Co. Wisdom Drug Co. University Pharmacy AUTO SERVICE Varsity Auto Repair Kivett’s Service Station LAUNDRIES AND CLEANERS American Laundry Mac’s University Dye Works University Hand Laundry Crown Laundry ENTERTAINMENT Culver City Stadium El Patio Venice Ballroom Palais De Glace The Iceland The Music Box (Gene and Jack) Billiard Parlor MISCELLANEOUS Richfield Gasoline Student Store Meyer and Co., Jewelers American Lead Pencil Co. Parker Pen Surval Box Lunch Wrigley’s Markwell Reidel Hardware L. A. Shoe Repair Southern Pacific Railroad THEATRES The Music Box The Figueroa The Forum The Rialto The Melrose Loew’s State University Theatre Patronize Trojan Advertisers. Patronize Trojan Advertisers You Furnish the Dance— We’ll Furnish the Band! £ And How J THE MUSIC BOX Gene and Jack Old Trojan’s - - Column (Continued from Page One) been led to believe before he went there. * * * Our trip to Faio Alto brought this truth home to us: the thing to do is to take good wherever you find it, separate it from the dross, and absorb it into yourself. If the Stanford men were all “snobs,” which they are not, it would not alter the fact that they have some things that we can very well have ourselves, and the fact that they have them or had them first must not for an instant be an obstacle to our getting them. Just one or two of these things and we close. * * * The most important is the attitude toward studies. It is well enough to say that booklearning is riot the most important thing in university life. Perhaps not, but it is very closely identified with it. We DO admire scholarship and we DO believe in an educational institution which demands a high quality of it. To enter either the California or Stanford libraries is to realize that you are in a library and not a dating institution. The fact that the equipment in them is superior to that in ours does not mean that we are to neglect ours, though. It simply means that we have to concentrate a little harder for what we get out of ours. We admire a varsity that fights an uphill battle. That same spirit must be carried over into Southern California scholarship. * * * We also liked the student unions at both Stanford and California. Being at California on a day of classes we saw the Stephens Union in operation. As fai as we could see, these unions are doing all that the exponents of a Union on our own campus have claimed for them, and we want to see one up as soon as we can possibly get it. It will be worth some sacrifice. * * * All this calls to mind the debt we owe to the Trojan staff that msde such a trip possible. It means something to be able to drop your work and know that it will be taken up by someone else and carried on without a break. As far as we can learn we might just as well have stayed away for all we seem to be needed on the sheet. Nevertheless for others to do the work that we had been doing meant extra stress all around and the Trojan staff merits the conclusion that we came to at Reno, namely, that this editor is blessed with the most willing and conscientious staff on the coast. If the paper doesn't show it, it is not the fault of those who go through the daily routine to bring it out. The other day we saw a Trojan Knight ask three men to move from the steps where they were sitting beneath the press box in the Coliseum to the regular seats This was in accordance with the regulations of the Coliseum. The men got independent and refused to go. Thereupon the Knight promptly called a couple of officers and moved them quickly enough. The Knight in question was a gentleman throughout the argument and entirely within his rights. That was good work and the more Knights we have like that the sooner the public will come to realize that we handle our own problems and that when a student guard says move, he means move. Patronize Trojan Advertisers. $500 First Prize (Life Membership in Sea Breeze Beach Club) For most graceful skating couple at the Palais de Glace Melrose at Vermont, Los Angeles (Take V Car) Second prize Palais de Glace Graceful Skating Trophy (Silver Cup) Third prize, Season Pass Contest begins Thursday Evening, November 4 “Miss California” “Miss Los Angeles” “Happy Jack” Wolyniec, Catalina Swimmer Guests of Honor Usual Admission 50c; Children 25c Phone OLympia 4508 NOTICES (Continued from Page One) FROSH DANCE The date set for the freshman dance has been changed from November 6 to December 13, the night before Christmas vacation,: Y. W. ItfiffU’ Y. W. C. A. Freshman Club will meet today at noon in the front room of the Y. W. Hut. Miss Williams of Hollywood Studio Club is to be the speaker. All freshman women are invited to attend and bring lunches. QUILL CLUB MEETS A regular meeting of the Quill Club will be held this evening at eight o’clock in the English office, Room 235. All members should attend and bring manuscripts. Dr. Arthur J. Tieje, associate professor of Geology at S. C., will read a paper on “The Microfauna of the Uppermost Pliocene or Lowest Pleistocene in the Los Angeles Basin’’ before the annual meeting of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists, Thursday and Friday, November 28 and 29, at the Biltmore. EL RODEO PHOTOGRAPHS Seniors whose names begin with M, N, O, P are asked to report today for their El Rodeo pictures. Those whose names begin with Q. R. S. T please report Thursday. The photographer Is ready to take junior pictures anytime. STRAY GREEKS Stray Greek meeting today at 12:15. Bring lunch and meet at Exposition Park at end of University Ave. Final plans for dance to be discussed. All Stray Greeks urged to be present..... ALPHA PHI EPSILON There will be a meeting of Alpna Phi Epsilon this evening at 7:30 at the home of Raymond Brennan, 639 West 36th Street. All members are urged to be present. OUTSIDE THE WALLS (Continued from Page Two) could perform a trick, magical or spiritual, which he could not reproduce by mechanical means. His proposal was never accepted, the imposters not wishing to be exposed. A man who can expose mediumistic “fakes” is deserving of a monument. • • * FATALISTIC MUSSOLINI Premier Mussolini, fatalistic leader of the Fascist party of the Italian people, for the sixth successive time has escaped an assassin’s bullet, dispatches from Rome state. Mussolini’s would-be murderer paid dearly for the attack, for his life was quickly put an end to by the enraged crowd. The Duce will go about his business as though nothing had happened. The Italian populace will regard his latest deliverance with wonder. Perhaps Mussolini is correct in his fatalistic philosophy; it’s a pretty good view of life for a dictator to take. ♦ * * OIL LEASES CANCELLED The circuit court of appeals at St. Louis has cancelled the Teapot Dome lease of Harry F. Sinclair. This is a great relief to many people. The “Oil Scandal,” at best, was none too delightful a business-political disgrace. The American people can get along without the meddling of men like Harry F. Sinclair. APOLLIAD SCRIPTS MAY BE SUBMITTED Third Annual Apolliad Contest Open, Closes January 15. Posters Out Soon. Cal. Professor Devises New Test For Children UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Sept. 23.—(P.I.P.)—When children are asked to name the twenty-five people of history, past and present, who would be candidates to their Hall of Fame, and such names as Helen Wills, Julius Caesar, Henry Ford, and Buffalo Bill are returned in the same classification, it is time to determine by what standards children choose their heroes. So thinks Prof. A. L. Williams of the education department, and with this end in view he has devised a test by which students of grammar* and high school grades are asked to list the names of twenty-five men and women whom they consider great leaders of the past and present, and tell why each has been a leader. Sword Saved By Hero Influences Man’s Life “The Captain’s Sword,” a relic of the Civil War, the saving of which caused the late Rev. Dr. Russell H. Conwell to live the life of two men, has been placed on exhibition in the Palace of Education and Social Economy at the Sesqui-Centennial International Exposition, in Philadelphia. Lambda Kappa Sigma sorority entertained with a unique Halloween party at the home of the president, Ethel Gregory, last Friday night. Posters advertising the third annual Apolliad contest, manuscripts for which are due on or before January 15, will soon appear on the campus, according to Miss Tacie Mae Hanna, speech professor. The Apolliad Is a movement to stimulate creative arts. Students enrolled in any college of the university are eligible to enter one act plays, poetry, short stories, essays, art, and music. Manuscripts must be submitted to the School of Speech office on or before January 15, and should be written under pen names A committee reads the contributions and chooses material for a program in Touchstone Theatre early in the spring. The authors of the material presented on the program may present their own work or have a part in directing the interpretation of those who present it for them. “The Apolliad program is a great opportunity in that eight to twelve people of recognized success in their fields are special guests,” said Miss Hanna. “These people graciously submit written criticisms of the program, which are kept on file in the School of Speech office, and prove invaluable to those students whose work has been presented.” DENTAL EXPOSURES The Odonto Club will hold its first meeting of the year, in form of a smoker Thursday evening at 7:30 at the Clinic. Drs. Endelman, LaTouche and Watson will outline plans for the coming year, and officers are to be elected to carry out these plans. The greater part of the responsibility for the success of the club will fall on the shoulders of the lower classmen, as the seniors are required to concentrate their efforts to a greater extent on their clinical work, in readiness for the coming State Board examinations. The Odonto Club is the most important Student Body activity at Dental, and we want all organizations to back it up the way it should be backed up. The whole university judges us through that annual Odonto Club production—The Dental Minstrels, and it is up to us to make it a success. • * • Ticket scalpers were numerous a few hours before the game Saturday. One Dent, who had postponed buying tickets until it was too late said he had a chance to buy three, but decided to keep the $250, and pay his tuition. * * • Much has been said about the beautiful Co-eds at Southern California, and the apparent lack of them at the Northern colleges. It might be a decided set-back to some of the women of our own university to say that the only beauty is the beauty of intelligence, but facts are facts after all. *, * * The three lower classes are busily preparing themselves for the quarterly exams, which begin within the next two weeks. Big Butter and Egg Men and Big Crown and Bridge Men have been getting considerable attention lately. Now comes one Preston L. Jones, the Big Sage and Brush Man from the green meadows of Utah who knocks us all over with the announcement that he bet 17 sheep to three horses on the game Saturday. Patronize Trojan Advertisers. UNIVERSITY PHARMACY THE BEST PLACE TO EAT ON THE CAMPUS MRS. MITCHELL’S FOUNTAIN Famous Club Breakfasts Delicious Lunches CLUB VOTES LOAN FOR S. C. WOMEN Showing their appreciation of college education, the Soroptimist Club >f L. A. women recently voted $450, comprising three loans of $150 each, for the use of California women students needing financial aid. Membership in the Soroptimist Club is limited, only one woman from each profession or business being eligible to membership. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford represents S. C. in the club. Dr. Crawford will have cuarge of the distribution of the three student loans, and announces that the money is available now. She asks that application be made in her office at once by girls needing loans to further their education. Pereference will be given to girls of junior and senior classes, but underclassmen in need of the money will also be considered. SOCIETY (Continued from Page Two) the new housemother, will be the honored guest a • a FOR PHI PSI . Phi Kappa Psi’s from Stanford University were guests of Zeta Kappa Epsilon over the week end. XI PSI PHI Alpha Theta chapter of Xi Psi Phi will entertain with a dance at their lodge on Saturday evening, November 6th. • • • CHI EPSILON Chi Epsilon announces the pledging of William Rose, Dave Moseley, Keith Dodge, and Fred Ledeboer. CLASSIFIED ADS WANTED—A young college man to room and board in private home. For particulars call at 802 E. 47th St. Patronize Trojan Advertisers. Try the Delicious Butter-Toasted Sandwiches UNIVERSITY*SWEET SHOP Opposite Bovard Auditorium JACK ALIX 1 HOME CAFE Vermont at Exposition Open tilt J A.M. Booths Horlad 2$ Stories to Cement-Picked Up Unbroken! W * I? Chicago, ni. The Parker Pen I926- | Janesville, WisconsS. V' Gentlemen: st°PPed^hisnaft^^S4ehv”,s Hotel to the top-most girder^w whl,e I went Eighth St. and Michiea^l esabove dropped two Parke' EuUfow*- and street 260 feet below ds to the One pen a Parker*. -alighted on the Duofold other a Parker *ldewalk. The on the pavement. ^Jr. alighted were found to be signed this letter wirh ^ I ha»« SS * Yours very truly, SI/ Supt. of Steel ffl Builder, o Where the Pens Landed Patronize Trojan Advertiser* Traffic stopped to watch this test of the Parker Duofold Non-Breakable Barrel Point Guaranteed 25 years for mechanical perfection and wear TRAFFIC stopped as big Frank Ket-cheson, Supt. of Steel Construction for the George A. Fuller Co., hurled two Parker Duofold Pens from his perilous foothold on a slender steel girder atop of the new Stevens Hotel, Chicago. One pen struck on asphalt, the other on cement—away they bounded into th^ air, then landed in the street—unbroken! We wanted to give-the public proof more convincing than any guarantee. So we have shown by a series of heroic tests that the new Parker Duofold Pen with Permanite barrel does not break. Be sure no fall on corridor or classroom floor can harm it. 1 Get this sturdy black-tipped lacquer-red beauty at any good pen counter. "Permanite”—the new Non-Breakable Material of which all Parker Pens and Pencils are now made—is lustrous, light-weight, and does not break, fade or shrink Pot Jut Duo fold Pencils to match ths Pens: Lady Duofold. S3; Oversize 7*.. $3.50; ”H»g Brother" Ovrr-jiz*. $4 T.“i Parker Pen Comp ant . Jakesvule. Wisconsin OWICES AND SUBSIDIARIES: NEWTORK. CHICAGO. ATLANTA.DALLAS •AN FRANCISCO • TORONTO, CANADA • LONDON. E NO LAND Parte pen I otoim Lucky Cunt Feed %Jand 2f Ye.rr Point _ Duofold Jr. $5 Lady Duofold $5
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 18, No. 35, November 03, 1926|
Wednesday, November 3, 1926
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY TROJAN
VOL XVIII. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY TROJAN
OFFICllL PI BLICATIOK OF THE ASSOCIATED ITCDIIITI (JHIVERSITY OF SOrTHBRN CALIFORNIA Rmrrrd «• flaw matIfr, Marrb SS, llt\ at tke PmIdCIm at
t «>■ A mrrk». California, andrr tbt Art mt Harrk, INT*
Mrnikfr «*f Pirtlr latrmilrKlilr Pitm A>«ortatl«B.