Daily Trojan, Vol. 17, No. 78, January 25, 1926
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
On the okout JL Southern By THE EDITOR ERE’S hoping that one and all may successfully survive e remainder of the week and in-‘ dentally establish some high | V OL. XVII irks in the final examinations, t is no little task to allow things slide all year only to have to e an overdose of every subject n one's curriculum in one week d then expect to point to the suits with pride. California Trojan CHICAGO GETS GAME ANNAPOLIS (Md.) Jan. 22.—Chicago today won the service football classic of 1926—The Army-Navy game on November 27. The contest will dedicate Chicago’s World War memorial stadium, Soldiers' Field. Chicago has agreed to transport and furnish sustenance and hotel accommodations for the midshipmen regiment and the West Point cadet corps. Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 25, 1926 Number 78 * * * Of course there are always the few who state that they are not working for grades. A good argument; would that fathers, mothers ond other relatives take this attitude. At that a system whereby no grades would be given would prove both interesting and popular. As lor.g as a student showed interest in a course he should be allowed to continue the class, otherwise he should be requested to I * * absent himself. * * • This would insure only tlvosc in- erested attending classes and fould eliminate the ever present cw who haze tio particular interest 7/ a class sai'c jor social purposes. There is an impossibility in uch a ~ystcm, it being the question of required courses. Very fczc of them Wiii be talcen____but all of this is away from the initial topic that is . “here's hoping!" By Freeman Hall, ’27 FOR the second time in two years Co-operaung w-itu the iiegistrar s of- _ the athletic notables of Southern lice and with ail students enrolled in California were enierta.ned at the an- the College ol Commerce, tlie a.dmin- dual Trojan foo.bail banquet Saturday istrat.ou ol the College ol Commerce ight, and for the second time in as will introduce a new system ot legis- ZEKES WIN MMATMTY MEET Commerce Registration Changed COMMERCE STUDENTS WILL BE REGISTERED UNDER NEW SYSTEM Schedule Roster to Be Given to All Students Registered in Trade Courses. NEW PRE-REQUISITE Faculty Makes Accounting 1 Necessary Subject for More Practical Courses. any years the sport staff of the outhern California Daily Trojan was ignored, when the matter of invita-ions was brought up. * * * We do not krew who is responsible for the mailing of these invitations or w!-*c m^<cs out the guest list, but we do know that they are doing the staff of the Daily an injustice when they are not extended a bid. The same quest on arose lact year, practically ever newspaper man that ever wrote a lint pro or cc/i (and ther* was considerate con) of the Trojan eleven hc.d ciowr; a seat ai the annual dinner. Attention war c me by Jack Old the Daily Troj nquet that Fay saptain of the Tr rojan did not find o She invited new ape g well fed and emt d in length in tu- r The Daily 1 ■ olumn inches ; iirvi iQ +, jc f<< the then sport editor It was at that Mmas was elected an eleven, hut the about it until :ien, after be-lined, expan’d-ective papers, r tes as many tiation lor Commerce students next • semester. The *new method is under ilie dneet supervision of Dean Cunningham, uean ot the College of Commerce. . The plan which was outlined by the dean is that alter the commerce stu- i dent has called at the Registrar’s ot- j tice lor his provisional and peiminent, record card and whatever other data ! 1 the Registrar may have, the student | I is then to cail at ihe commerce otiice. Here he wil receive from his adviser; Ian envelope w’Jth commerce and ccc | nondcs quiz section cards and a scned- j uie roster-which will inmcate what re QUirements the student should take I next seiiHisier.- oonnortnA. a'liil.^ economics quiz S'vC>i*m ca: as are to b , a the enve±ope. Ail other qui^ s^ciio- , cards must uo- obtained in the Admm-u nation Buikllng. All quiz section class rolls ar c made ; out ior the commerce and ecunomic^ ! classes. These roils include those o., College oi Commerce students only, j All Liberal Arts students, however, can ; obtain College of Commerce and Eco- j d* omics quiz section cards by applying ny ota r two Daily ; or them at the commerce office. No :.n of football at ibtudent is to be allowed to enter any uthern California. The publicity, of the more practical College oi Com-Uhoutdi it p’nys upon & different pub- j merce courses unless he has had Ac-c. is beneficial to the Trojan teams, j counting 1, as a pre-requisite, hich ' something that cannot be said According to Dean Cunningham, the t some of the papers that attended; main idea in making a schedule of re-he round lable. ‘ quirements for the student to take * * * j next semester is to help him or her AGAIN WE SAY WE DO NOT i jron out any irregularities in required NOW TO WHOM THIS PLEA courses. In freshmen and sophomore, Last May Elections Cause of Sale of Activity Books Activity books for the ensuing semester, containing a ticket for the El Rodeo and tickets for all track meets and bas<eiba!l and baseball games, will go on sale at ' a ticket booth in back of the Stu-dents’ Store Friday and Saturday of this week, January 29 and 30. for $5, the actual cost of the yearbook. Arrangements have been made to speed up the sale of the books and complete in two days what it took five to accomplish last September. The actual value of the books, as stressed by P. N. Marshall, is approximately $15. The El Rodeo coupon is worth $5—the cost of the activity book itself. Tickets to five basketball games and all track meets and baseball games this semester are included, totaling about $10, are given gratis to the student body. Three of the basketball games will be staged in the Olympic Auditorium, Stanford playing February 4 and 6 ,and California on February 13. The signature of the activity bock operatives will be necessary for a complete registration. The mat;cr of these bcok sales v„as de-cided by the student body in a genera; election iast JJune. At that time the students voted by a 4 to 1 majority to sell activity books at the beginning of each semester, at the time of registration, for $5. The cost of publishing the yearbook, says Marshall, usually exceeds the receipts from sales. To even have costs equal receipts, it is necessary that at least 2500 books be sold. He also says that athletes must find some other excuse than that they'are engaging in athletic events to explain why the year-book is not purchased, as the $5 paid only equals the co*st of the El Rodeo. HOULD BE DIRECTED. BUT RUST THAT SOMEONE DIRECTLY ONNECTED WITH THE ISSUING F NEXT YEAR’S “INVITES” WILL EAR IN M|ND THAT IT WOULD E A GOOD IDEA TO LOOK CLOSE O HOME. 4* 4* 4* FEW’ days ago we told you more than in junior and senior, courses the student is being asked to adhere closely to the roster made out for him. Electives are allowed, providing that the student has all of his requirements completed. Every student on whose roster appears a course requiring a quiz section will have a quiz section Dean Immel of the School of Speech has been pledged to Alpha Phi Epsilon, national honorary literary fraternity, according to Ray Brennan, president i of the order. The. dean’s pledging is | considered quite an honor, for he is j an outstanding man in the field cov TD PLAT LEAD NDT YET DETERMINED Leading Man for Extravaganza to Be Selected in Final Tryouts T oday. Who will win the part of leading man of the “Troubles of 1926,” the Ex-trsvaganza to be presented March IS and 19 in Bovard Auditorium? .This is the problem \vhich is still worrying Grant La Mont, director of the produc-i tion, who was unable to choose be- j tween Billy Moss, Elbert McGriel or j Stanley Atwood in tryouts held Friday noon. Final tests are to be made to-1 day. With the^cast for all women’s parts, | including the women’s chorus, already , selected, La Mont now has only to f.nd; someone to play opposite Miss Jose-j phine Campbell,, leading woman; Miss j Gabrielle Belanger, juvenile1 lead, and,! in addition, several men for parts in ithe men’s chorus. L»a Mont states that Al Behrendt; i heads the list of men seeking the part j ot Juvenile male lead. He tried out Friday, but there is doubt as to wheth-1 j er he will have time to take the part. The men’s chorus is to be chosen th^ | first day of the new semester. ■ Belative to the matter of the final tests for the lead, to be held today, La Mont states that any man on the cam-I pus will be eligible to try out, provided j he presentn-himsalf at 10 .o’clock back j in the auditorium. -Whatj we need,” says La Mont, “ is somecne | whose, voice fits with both Miss Campbell’s and Miss Belanger’s.” Following is a list of the women’s chorus, as chosen Thursday from a group oi 100, which includes all but two or three Of the names: Mary L. Docker, Jearme Casenove, Ciare McIntyre, Betty Croc':ett, V<yyl Sweeney, Dorothy Fuller, Lalla R. Selbie, Cecile Vigne, Marguerite Eic ells, Margarit Price, Marion Franco, Viola Vollmer, Gretchen Holland, Margaret Dickson Jessie Lois Deeble, Mildred Martz. Marion Lynns, Xedra Halfhill, Asenath Shaw, Cathrine Chapman, Elard Sorenson, Frances Drumm, Agnes Fitz gerald, Dorothy Bouclc, Peggy Parke, Dorothy Goodrich, Lois Camp, Anne Reinlcen, Margaret Cranston, Helen Jones, Marie Mullaney, Carroll Greene, Six Bowen Cups Awarded in Friday Student Rally Six Bowen Cups orators were chosen from among the nine finalists in a spirited extemporaneous contest during Friday’s raliy. The intensity of ihe competition was shown by the fact that the contestants finished in a tie for tv.o of the six places. Elwood Harmon was declared the winner of first place ,after the contest had ended. Eleanore Veale and Frank Colston tied for second place. Charles Wright and William Berger finished in a tie for fourth. Stanley Hopper placed sixth. The orators were called upon to take either the affirmative or negative of the question, Resolved: ‘That Aviation Should Be on an Equal Basis With the Army and Navy.” The contestants were not informed of the exact nature of their subject until one hour before the debate began, so that their talks were necessarily extemporaneous. SCDRE 31! POINTS TO CAPTURE HONORS FUR THETA OMICRUN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lands Second Place With 26 Points. HOBBS ADAMS STAR Raede and Blaine Direct Skit That Will Be Presented at High Schools in South. Bringing* out the ideas that fraterni New Records Established in Five Events. Sigma Chi’s Third. By Ralph Haston, ’29 Sporting the colors of the Theta Omicron sorority, the Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity track team galloped to victory for the third consecutive year in the inter-fraternity track and field meet held in the Los Angeles Coliseum Friday afternoon. The galaxy of Zeke stars garnered four first places and enough seconds and thirds to totai 31*4 points, which gave them a S1/^ point margin over the Sigma Al-'pha Epsilon speedsters, who totaled 26 points. Sigma Chi was i third with 22. The remainder of I the field trailed home as follows: j Sigma Tau 17 1-2, Theta Psi 15, DeV-I tri Phi Delta 11, Theta Sign\a Nu 9, i Kappa Sigma 8, Alpha Sigma Delta 6, ; Phi Alpha 6, Delta Chi 3, Phi Alpha Mu t 3, Phi Beta Delta 1. The hardy atehletes from the var-, ious fraternities about the campus hied | themselves to the Coliseum in all ; tftetr" glory and retmrre'?- some hours ! iater in various ambulances and trucks, with medals and honors bedecking nu- ties regaid scholarship standing on a merous manly bossoms. All in all, nine- par with athletic achievements anu that the giris who did not. use an e^. cess oi cosmetics were tne most popular in college, the Deputations Committee SiviL was produced an Touch stone Auditorium at 9 o'clock Friday. The Traveler,” a reading, was pre- teen events were run Off with numerous awards being presented those being fast enough or possessing stamina enough to finish near the front. Young Mr. Harold “Hobbs’* Adams, the recent Benedict a varsity .football and baseball captain, added further Jenny Dye, Mary L. Dair, Helen Sau- the men some tickets to a Charity ben- ber‘, Helen Hill, Katlirine Palmer, Jem ima Walters, Jean Norwood, Anabelle Franklin, Estelle Sumner, Lillian Smith. sentcd Miss Genevieve MaLi^an, • his already top-heavy lauiels by while a brief explanation of the pur-! copping eleven points to lead the rest po^e Oil tne i>ii-> was given by Iceland 0f tije “athletics” in that respect. Th§ Tallman ot lhe deputations committee.' versatile Mans. Adams not only won Opening the play with a scena in | the 50 yard dash in record breaking a frateinity house, Ra> Hatfield and time, but amassed a second in the liun-Y\ es Woodford offered ttfo musical j dred and a simttar position in th > ham-numbers on the piano and banjo ake. mer throw. This total of 11 points ihe plot oi the story re\oi\eo auoui j placed him in advance of four others, two attractive co-eds wno come to the j a|] 0f -whom achieved the distinctioi fraternity house in an endeavor to seil j winning two events *1,0 B won.! Hershe^ B(7nhamT Qne of thfi card for that course. No changes in i of the proposed plan which quiz sections will be allowed until aft-'as to have been presented to the ler the class meets a id adjustments iiy Planning Commission in re- are made with the instructor. The j rds to the zoning of the uniz'cr- requirement schedule may be changed j y district, that is the placing of at the time of registration u the case is district in cone “D’' or the in- demands such change. “El Rodeo Pictures May Be Taken Today ’—Murray ;tria! section. * * f- It is with pleasure that this column n o • res the defeat of such ? movement at the meeting held y the City Planning Commission Thursday. Their action should be appreciated by every Southern California student and property wner in the district. Pre-Medics Plan Reorganization at Friday Meeting j Plans for the reorganization of the ! on the campus. j Pre-Medic Society were discussed at I - j a meeting of those interested last Fri-There, however, is a remote possi-1 day. Professor Smith, who has poin-ity that the promoters of such a eered the new program, addressed the heme appeal to the City Council, meeting. “Our aim is the union of all ithout a doubt the plan should again medic students”, said Professor Sith, ered by the fraternity. Dean Immel | was debate coach at the University i of Michigan for seven years before! coming to S.‘ C. to take charge of the' School of Speech. He has just re- j turned to the campus from a trip east j in the interests of the university. ! I Alpha Phi Epsilon also announces j “We will have to have another day the following pledges: Margaret! on the campus with the El Rodeo pho-' Burke, Mable Cunningham,. Dorothy j tographer on account of the track mee i Cooke, Harriet Fullen, Helen Dillon,: last Friday afternoon. I was am'on-Frances Schultz and Stanley McKee.1 fhose that wanted to see the meet, and The purpose of this literary fraternity I presume the’reason that we did not is to honor those who liave been effi- have a big turnout at the studio in the cient in public speaking and literary afternoon was because everyone was wcrk. It is a large national organiza- interested in seeing the track meet,” j tion and is the only society of its kind ; said Ed Murray in an interview late ! Friday night. efit 'being sponsored by the sorority j zeke additions, leaped to victory in in the interests of Mexican children, j both hurdle events. He up-to-and-The story continues by introducing j downed his way in the 120 highs in the such typical scenes from college Hie : nifty time of :16.4, to tie the record as the “paddling” of a pledge, the j and rambled the lows of the same dis- tance in :14.3. Vose Adams, S. A. E. satallite, found the 880 and mile to his liking and proceeded to set new records in both events. The half he traveled in 2:07.5* a:id the mile in 4:46.6, trouncing the able “Red” Kerr of the*Delta Phi Delta team to do it, in the latter event. Al Mainland, Sigma Chi, d« monstra-(Continued on Page 3) Offer Course In Radio Electricity Accordingly, the El Rodeo photographer has been retained on this campus an extra day before going to the College of Law. It had formerly been planned to have the Law pictures start Monday, but the demand for an extra Discussion of the various radio receiving circuits now in use is to be rejected. “into an organization that will function 1 an interesting feature of the course, \da* on Liberal Arts> camPus became 4* ❖ during their school days as w'ell as i “Electricity,” number 126, which is j to° stron&- TUDENT activity books will in their professional careers.” ! being offered by the-Physics Depart- ; MurraV urges all that have nc^ *o on sale today, and the cam- Accordingly, each medic students ment for the second semester. It will:liad the!1 pletiires taken to respond to tv will be offered the biggest PE wil1 fil’ out a card stating his plans 'take up the fundamental laws of elec-jthis last cal1 as there will positively rth they have ever had the op- for school. This will be filled and the! trie and magnetic fields, the relation-1 be^n0_°t?er^a!lc!.i<?. any Pictures• Raede and Blaine purchase. The PE record of the students scholastic pro- DEMOLAYS PLAN BIG frantic search tor a-“last-minute” date by Ed Blaine and a vocal solo by Josephine Campbell. The entire cast includes Carrol Greene, Harriet Pearson, Wes Woodford, Charles Wright, Bob Reade, Bob Wernest, Eddie Blaine anJ | Webster Moynes. Leland Taliman explained that the skit would be followed at the high schools by two short speeches oJ foui ! minutes each which would bring out | the advantages of a college education. • He added that if possible the players would be introduced by a former stu- j dent body president of the high school | who is' no<v attending S. C. ‘‘We are j mentioning no specific college in the i skit proper, but the banners o i the ( wall indicate w’here the scenes are laid. By producing this short view o.f j w m ™ er.-,hip diive to be launched college activities, we hope to make urmg registration. An eLort will be the younger students realize what a i n^a 0 f “*■ ll considerable number college education really means,” statei. ot ^evv fres^nien in the society, ae- Tallman. j cording to Carl Plate, president of Criticisms by the audience were | th®°‘£anizaii°u. asked for at this preliminary review; e two or ihree dajs cf registra- of the play. Tallman requests that on uil1 be u'’ed by tbe cIub for rush-any criticisms be reported to Messers, j ^ the Pr°sP«*tive members and many An amouacen ■ay of the plans of the De Molays for tht ir rtumty to ice includes a copy of the El Raff. This alone is worth the price the entire book. * * * But aside from this there will be ickets for admission to five bas-etball fames and about as many raek meets and baseball contests, all ef which cost $1 each. The ate manager has come forward fCaatoausd on Pace Two) gram and professional career will be tabulated. In this nay it is hoped to keep in touch with him. A committee to revise the constitution was appointed. The new organization will be essentially professional, rather than social. The next meeting will be held on the second Thursday at 12:30 in the Y. M. Hut. All pre-medics are urged to be present. ship between electricity and magnet-:tu be made atter today has Passed ism and the elementary laws of alternating currents. In order that those houses that have not checked up on their pictures may banquets and social affairs are being _arranged for the period. Tables will j be set uo in the arcade and students Any student who finds that it is go- ij0i^ membership cards from De The El Rodeo photographer will be on Li. A. campus today to photograph the remaining few who could not have their pictures taken last Friday. The photographer will be there from 10 a. m. till 5 p. m. and 7 p. m. till 10 p. m. , - . i°g to be impossible to return to rchool Molay lodges will be eligible Dues, i have a chance to do so and get m on for the sec0nd semester should talk are to be 50 cents ; this last day, the photographer will be tQ ^j;sg -^rejr jn the Appointment Of- on the campus as late at night as is f.ce jn regar<j to the possibilities for necessary. The examination for German 2a will he held on Tuesday from 1 to 3 in the Engineering Building, room 7, Instead of in the usual recitation room. The purspose of the organization is to bring De Molays on the campus into closer connection with one another, and to afford students who are too far away from their own lodges the op-may come in from time to time. The p0rtunity of attending to De Molay Appointment Office is located in functions and to keep them informed 0 C* 114‘ “ to the activity of the organization. full-time employment. If applications are on file, former students will be kept in mind for any positions that
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 17, No. 78, January 25, 1926|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 17, No. 78, January 25, 1926.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
By THE EDITOR
ERE’S hoping that one and all may successfully survive e remainder of the week and in-‘ dentally establish some high | V OL. XVII irks in the final examinations, t is no little task to allow things slide all year only to have to e an overdose of every subject n one's curriculum in one week d then expect to point to the suits with pride.
CHICAGO GETS GAME
ANNAPOLIS (Md.) Jan. 22.—Chicago today won the service football classic of 1926—The Army-Navy game on November 27. The contest will dedicate Chicago’s World War memorial stadium, Soldiers' Field. Chicago has agreed to transport and furnish sustenance and hotel accommodations for the midshipmen regiment and the West Point cadet corps.
Los Angeles, California, Monday, January 25, 1926
* * *
Of course there are always the few who state that they are not working for grades. A good argument; would that fathers, mothers ond other relatives take this attitude. At that a system whereby no grades would be given would prove both interesting and popular. As lor.g as a student showed interest in a course he should be allowed to continue the class, otherwise he should be requested to
I * *
* * •
This would insure only tlvosc in-
erested attending classes and fould eliminate the ever present cw who haze tio particular interest 7/ a class sai'c jor social purposes.
There is an impossibility in uch a ~ystcm, it being the question of required courses. Very fczc of them
Wiii be talcen____but all of this is
away from the initial topic that is . “here's hoping!"
By Freeman Hall, ’27
FOR the second time in two years Co-operaung w-itu the iiegistrar s of-
_ the athletic notables of Southern lice and with ail students enrolled in
California were enierta.ned at the an- the College ol Commerce, tlie a.dmin-
dual Trojan foo.bail banquet Saturday istrat.ou ol the College ol Commerce
ight, and for the second time in as will introduce a new system ot legis-
ZEKES WIN MMATMTY MEET
Commerce Registration Changed
COMMERCE STUDENTS WILL BE REGISTERED UNDER NEW SYSTEM
Schedule Roster to Be Given to All Students Registered in Trade Courses.
Faculty Makes Accounting 1 Necessary Subject for More Practical Courses.
any years the sport staff of the outhern California Daily Trojan was ignored, when the matter of invita-ions was brought up.
* * *
We do not krew who is responsible for the mailing of these invitations or w!-*c m^|