Daily Trojan, Vol. 18, No. 122, April 21, 1927
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Read It in The Trojan Make Plans For “Semi-Centennial” in 1930. S. C. To Debate U. of New Mexico. El Rodeo Out May 20. Pi Delta Epsilon Elects Eleven Men. Freshmen Must Wear Green “Dinks” Next Year. Athena Society “Goes National.” Southern California Trojan The Spirit of Troy "If more people would examine their judgments to see if they were not colored by 'facts’ accepted in prejudice they and their associates would be infinitely better off.” The Old Trojan’s Column. VOL. XVIII. Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 21, 1927 NUMBER 122 SHAKESPEARE DAY RALLY PREPARED “Hamlet” To Be Presented in Assembly Tomorrow by School of Speech. In celebxavion of Shakespeare Day, an All-University rally will be held tomorrow at 9:00 in Bovard Auditorium, at which time a program will be presented by the students of the Shakespeare class of the School of Speech. The 9:25 classes will meet at 9:45. The program will consist of a tribute to Shakespeare and the presentation of short scenes from 'Hamlet,” including well-known quotations, soliloquies, the famous graveyard scene, and the death of Hamlet. The class instructor, Mrs. Pearle Aikin Smith, will direct the program. The prologue will be given by Laura Jean Crosier. The event is being held In hopes that it will become an annual affair in commemoration of the birth and death of the poet-dramatist. No costumes, no settings, and very few props will be used in the production as the class will attempt to show that they are an unnecessary addition to the lines of the plays of Shakespeare. All parts will be played by members of the Shakespeare class, which has been using "Hamlet” as a textbook this semester. TO HOLD PRIMARIES OF PEACE CONTEST Tryouts for the annual Peace Contest to select representatives for Southern California will be held tomorrow at 3:00 in room 206, Hoose Hall. Bill Henley, manager, announces that the contest is open to all students carrying twelve hours or more ,and that orations must be upon some phase of peace. Any speeches upon war as an end to attain peace are to be disqualified. All orations must not take longer than fifteen minutes to deliver. The winners of the state finals will receive prizes of $60 and $40 for first and second places respectively. Last year’s winner was Adna Leonard Jr., and he also placed high in the frnais for Southern California. WILL HAVE DATE BUREAU FOR DANCE Unique Idea To Be Tried For Sophomore Affair, April 29. Orignality in decorations and mode of presentation will characterize the sophomore dance which will be given at the Hollywood Women’s Club on the evening of April 29. according to Charles Wright, president of the class. A unique feature of the dance will be the "date bureau,” at which all bashful eds and co-eds may secure dates for the dance, without cost and with pleosure. Several prominent, students have stated a desire to try this up-to<late agency, one fair co-ed giving the requirements for dating her as being, “tall, handsome, with black curly hair.” Men who think they can meet these requirements are requested to leave their names and qualifications at the date bureau, which will be located in the arcade of the Administration building. Chess and Checkers Are Chief Interest Of Campus Organization A Chess and Checkers Club has been formed on the campus for the purpose of promoting interest in these two games as well as to compete against other colleges. Next Monday from 12:30 to 1:15 Henry Mugridge, amateur champion of Southern California and of the Los Angeles Chess and Checker Club, will play against at least sixteen of Ms fellow club members and as many more that wish to play. The match will be held in the Y. M. C. A. According to Charley Houser, president of the club, meetings of the organization are to be held each noon at the “Y” hut. PLANS COMPLETED FOR BIG ANNUAL FROSH DANCE California Country Club To Be Scene of Sport Affair Friday Night. Arrangements for the Frosh Sport Dance, which is to be held this coming Friday night at the California Country Club, are ail completed, according to Sam Newman, president of the class of 1930. A prominent campus orchestra will furnish the evening's entertainment as well as the very latest in dance music. An unusual feature will be the serving of cider in place of the usual punch. The California Country Club is in itself a j-trong attraction for those desiring an all-around good time, states Newman. Billiard tables and other forms of amusement will be provided for those tiring of dancing. There is a large balcony overlooking the dance floor and one entire side of the room may be opened up onto a large porch overlooking the city. The club is located near Palms and is a short distance off National Boulevard. Class executives have been making strenuous efforts to put the affair over in an unusual manner, under the supervision of the president and Lor ene Zeigler, vice-president. Alberta Plasterer is entertainment chairman, Vernon Keene, refreshments, and Howard Ralston has charge of securing the orchestra. Albert Kaser .treasurer, has charge of finances and the selling of Dids. These may be obtained from the Student Store or members of the class officers for $1 If freshman dues have been paid, or $1.50 otherwise. MAY 20IH IS SET AS DATE FOR EL RODEO First Appearance on That Day; Saturday is Copy Deadline. El Rodeo, the annual year-book of the University, will appear on the campus between May 20 and 25, according to the announcement of Ralph Holly, editor. Next Saturday has been set as the deadline on all copy. Four hundred pages have already been turned in, eighty pages of the athletic, track, drama, and debate sections still being due. Next week the staff will be kept busy with reading page and galley proofs, after which the annual will go to press. This year’s El Rodeo will contain 480 pages. The classical note will predominate throughout the publication. The front cover is to have Greek friezes at top and bottom, and a Greek design in the center. The covers are to be of the best fabri-kord. Three new sections will be added to the usual number this year: a women’s section, a music section, and a section devoted to the student-body organization of the schools and colleges on the campus other than Liberal Arts. In regard to this latter section, it is true that sections devoted to the various schools and colleges have appeared heretofore, cut they have always treated the subject from the faculty standpoint rather than from the student standpoint. The new treatment of the matter will prove to be an innovation from the standpoint of the students. Binding is to be done by the Leather Products Co.; printing, by Carl Bundy’s; and engraving, by the Star Engraving Co. FRESHMEN MUST WEAR GREEN CAPS SAYS COMMITTEE Executive Body Selects Green “Dinks’’ As Good Emblem For Next Year. S. C. RADIO PROGRAM GIVEN OVER K. F. I. Southern California will give its weekly program over radio KFI tonight. From 6:15 to 6:30 Dr. C. V. Gilliland, a professor in the history department, will speak on the “Radiotorial Period” and will also discuss the current problems; in history. Musical numbers will be rendered by the Clarion Quartet, which is composed of Henrietta Henderson, soprano; Genevieve Clumly, contralto: Don Wheaton, tenor, and Genett Stockings, baritone. They will be on the air from 7 to 8 o’clock. Miss Henderson and Mr. Stockings were former students of this University. tt AYE, AYE, SIR” TICKETS TO GO ON SALE TODAY AT BOOK STORE Tickets for “Aye Aye, Sir,” the musical comedy which is to be presented by the Musical Organizations Department at the Playhouse April 29 and 30, will go on sale this morning at the Associated Students Book Store, according to Harold Roberts, under whose supervision the play is being presented. Until the days of the performances no tickets will be sold at the Playhouse box office, so that the choice o freserved seats will be obtainable to students and only those from the outside who come to the campus to sbtatin their tickets. Dress rehearsal for the show will be held next Wednesday evening, the presentation being practically in shape now for the final showing. Bob Ames, author, has been directing the cast for nearly two months. Sets for the show will be completed by next Tuesday and will be in use at the dress rehearsal. Special costumes for the entire cast are being rented from the Western Costume Company. Besides the sixty members of the cast, all of whom are students in the Musical Organizations Department, a 35-piece Trojan Little Symphony Orchestra has been rehearsing for several weeks. The orchestration and the musical score were arranged by Louis La Rondelle, who is responsible for the scores of several we»l-known musical shows and who hos done considerable work with Gilbert and Sullivan presentations. The en tire musical theme of the show follows the Gilbert and Sullivan type. “That’s cute!” “A perfect dear!” Such were the remarks directed at Dee Tallman, student body president by the feminine element in the executive committee. The remarks, however, were not intended personally for the person of Mr. Tallman himself, but rather for the samples of freshman hats which he was trying on in the process of selecting the piece which is to crown the next crop of Trojan freshmen. Several caps were shown to the committee, but the frosh had not a friend. The verdict was unanimous in favor of the little green dink. The only variation from the dink of history will be that the one to be used at Southern California beginning next September will have a cardinal and gold button. The meeting was short and little important business was transacted. There was an explanation by President Tallman of the situation with regard to the refusal of the College of Dentistry to ratify the constitution. The matter of stickers was brought up again and a final design was decided upon. There was also a report of the work of the deputations committee and President Tallman read a report of the type of program that has been suggested for next year, based upon the commit- I tee’s experiences this year. Semi-Centennial Means Expansion. No Restrictions on Knight Membership. Western Hospitality Shown Here. The Result of Quick Judgments. Searching Self-Question Would Help. The “Late-Season” Jobs Are the Trying Ones. RESEARCH METHODS WILL BE DISCUSSED Continuing the series of lectures on research methods by faculty members from the different departments, a program featuring talks by Dr. L. S. Weatherby and Dr. H. W’ildon Carr will be given at the meeting of the Social Research Society, Friday afternoon at 4:00, in room 204, Hoose Hall. Dr. Weatherby, of the chemistry department, will discuss “Principles and Logic of Research in Chemistry.” Dr. Carr, of the philosophy department, wil speak on “Methods of Investigation and Research in Philosophy.” Dr. E. S. 3ogardus will preside as chairman. This University will be fifty years old in 1930. The statement in itself is not startling, but when it is understood that that fact is to be linked up with very definite plans for the expansion of the scope of the institution it means a good deal more. The administration is considering a committee to work out plans for what will be known as Southern California’s Semi-Centennial. When more definite word is given out it will be seen just wh§t this is to mean for the University. * * * Applications tor Trojan Knight membership may be obtained now from Miss Poetker in the booth in the student’s store. There is nothing to bar any sophomore from trying for membership in the organization. Contrary to some rumors membership in the Trojan Squires is not an essential to the older organization. All things being equal the Squire candidate may take preference over the man who has not had this training, but all the men taken in will not come from this group. * * * Eleanor Veale announces that there is going to be a conference of women debaters on this campus the first week of June. Campus or no campus, Southern California seems to be fast becoming a center of conferences. We have more conferences than there are national Special Weeks. And that is saying something. But it's a good thing. The West has been noted for its hospitality, as has the South, and true Westerners ought rightly to be proud of their reputation on that score and cultivate it. * * * Six weeks ago a certain Trojan heard that another man had done a certain dishonorable thing, in fact, was making a practice of doing it. Then he heard of another similar act, and another and another. Finally, in spite of his better judgment, he allowed himself to construct an unfair picture of the object of his misunderstanding without really going to the bottom of the question to make sure that the other man d^d not have a “side". The other day he lcarnetl that at least one of his suspicions was groundless and that the truth of the others were certainly open to question. But all he could do then was tell the accused individual he was sorry. * * * IF MORE PEOPLE WOULD .HONESTLY EXAMINE (Continued on Page Four) TO MARK ANNIVERSAR Y WINES AND BEER TO BE SUBJECT FOR DEBATE S. C. Team Will Meet University of New Mexico Tonight. “Resolved, That the sale and manufacture of light wines and beer should be legalized,” is to be the subject of a decision debate between Southern California and the University of New Mexico. The contest is to he held in Touchstone theatre this evening at 8 o’clock. The University of New Mexico, according to reports, is sending a verv strong forensic squad to this campus. Barney Burns, president of the New Mexico student body, is reputed to be a very eloquent and witty speaker. His colleague, Kenneth Gross, also has a splendid public speaking record. Southern California wil send against the invaders Arthur Syvertson and Bill Henley, veteran debaters just returned from a long tour of Northwestern colleges and universities. ATHENA ACCEPTED BY NATIONAL AS FOURTH CHAPTER Installation Ceremony Will Be Part of Alumnae and Homecoming Program. Athena Literary Society, local S. C. organization, has had her petition accepted by the national Athena Literary Society, and will be installed as the Gamma chapter Tuesday evening. a part of Athena’s homecoming pro-The installation ceremony will oe gram for alumnae members, aijri will be conducted by Freda Fisher, a member of the national society from Iowa, and by Florence Sorenson, a member from Washington. Both women are also at present members of the local society. National Athena sponsors debating, oratory, literary, and parliamentary activities, as does the local organization. The Alpha chapter of the national Athena is at the University of Washington, while the Beta chapter is at the University of Iowa. A fourth chapter, Delta, will also be installed in the near future at the University of South Dakota. The local Athena officers are Mar garet Hilmer, president; Margaret Webster, vice-president; Helen Saa-ber, secretary; and Margaret French, treasurer. The patronesses are Mrs. Allison Gaw and Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford. DRAMA SHOP PLAYS TO BE POSTPONED That the Touchstone Drama Shop program that was scheduled for tonight has been postponed until Thursday, April 28, is the announcement from the School of Speech. |t will be held at 8:00 in Touchstone Theatre that evening. The pjrogram will consist o* three numbers. The first two will be plays written by S. C. women. Marjorie Hull is the author of one, which is entitled “Divorce,” and which shows the humorous side of the divorce problem. Dorothy Davis is the author of the other, which bears the name of “Yucca.” The third number will be in the nature of a iurprise. “HELEN" MOST POPULAR An unique census at the University of Washington revealed that Helen v*as the most popular girl’s name, with Dorothy as second choice. NOTICES All notice* munt be brought to the 'Trojan office at 71« We**t Jefferson St. or phoned to HUmbolt 4522. Notice** moat be limited to 35 word*. The Student Volunteer Band will meet today at 12:30 in the Y. W. C. A. All interest in foreign missions are invited to come. Alice Hughes is the leader. SKULL AND DAGGER There will be a meeting of all Skull and Dagger pledges and members in the Student Body President’s office at 12:30 today. DRAMA SHOP The Touchstone Drama Shop program which was to have been held this evening has been postponed until Thursday, April 28. GIRLS WANTED Two hundred girls wanted for department store work Wednesday afternoon and all day Thursday. Call employment office . There will be an Alpha Epsilon meeting today in room H-304 at 3:15. (Continued on Page Four) JOURNALISTS ELECT EEVEN NEW MEN AS MEMBERS Pi Delta Epsilon Honors Prominent Campus Men At Dinner Meeting Tuesday. Eleven men were elected to membership in Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalism fraternity, at a dinner-meeting of the local chapter Tuesday evening at the Twin Cedars Inn. The newly elected pledges are: Ralph Huston, Bill Foote, Virgil Pinkley, Morris Foladare, Bryant Hale, Grant Flint, Cecil Graves, Leigh Sargent, Leo Harris, Morgan Cox, and Jeffrey Smith. The primary requirement for membership is the performance of at least two years’ work of an exceptionally high journalistic standard on the staff of the Trojan. Only upper-division students are eligible, preferably those who have held editorial positions. Twelve members of the local chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon were present at the dinner Tuesday evening. Aside from the election of members, the only business transacted at the meeting was the appointment of a com mittee to set the date and make arrangements for the initiation of the new pledges. Officers of the fraternity are: Lee Conti, president; Carroll Houlgate, vice-president; Dave Fred, secretary; and John Hunt, treasurer. S. C. FOUNDED NEARLY 50 YEARS University Authorities Plan “Semi-Centennial” in 1930. Plans for the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the University of Southern California which is to be held in 1930 are now being formulated. President R. B. von Klein-Smid has announced that a Semi-Centennial committee is soon to be selected. The purpose of the university authorities in creating the Semi-Centennial committee is to further the development of the Alumni Association. A second reason is to prosecute the plans which the university has had under way for the past three years for the expansion and the extension of the service which Southern California renders to Los Angeles and the southern part of the state. Until the committee is selected the administration staff of the Universtiy will carry on the work. Harold How-lf.nd and Harold H. Lund of New York, and Harry Silke, former student body president, have been added to this staff. An office is to be opened in the Petroleum Securities Building in connection with the offices of the University Alumni Association and the Los Angeles Trojan Club. KNIGHTS TO ELECT FROM PETITIONERS Elections To Be Made At End of Next Week; Squire Petitions Available Later. TRYOUTS FOR ROAD SHOW TO BE HELD Final tryouts for the Senior Road Show will be held in Bovard Auditorium, Monday, at 2 p.* m., according to the plans of Katherine Privett, chairman of the Road Show committee. Those in charge of the annual theatrical are desirous of getting the best dramatic and musical talent available. Comedians, dancers, and a chorus of comely girls are among the attractions most sought after. Tt is learned that the Road Show will have a total of seven acts, chiefly of a humorous character. Grant La Mont is in a position to give additional information to prospective participants. Only twenty-five petitions have been filed for membership in the Trojan Knights, according to “Red” Dales; president. Petitions for Squire membership will not be available until next week. The time limit set for the filing of petitions for Trojan membership is 5 p. m. Friday. The number to be taken into the group is yet to be determined, out the elections will be made the latter part of next week, according to Dales. The preferential system of elections will be used. Membership for Squires is attained in the same manner of peUtioning, but election takes place after personal interviews of the petitioners with a committee of five Knights. The present number of Squires is thirty-six, and it is expected that a like number will be selected for next year’s organization. A. S. U. W. PRESIDENT HONORED IN B. P. O. E. Robert Macfarlane, former president of the A. S. U. W. of the University of Washington, is the youngest man •vho has ever been honored by being elected to the office of exalted ruler of the B. P. O. E. He is a member of Seattle Lodge No. 92. Trojan Advertisers Save You Money. Trojan Advertisers Save You Money. CO-ED DEBATE TEAMS TO CLASH AT MEETING OF S. C. AND U. C. L. A. For the first time, coed debate teams of two local universities will meet on the forensic platform for a verbal clash this evening when the University of Southern California and the University of California at Los Angeles will be represented in a dual debate by feminine students. “Resolved, that a system of compulsory voting should be adopted in the United States” will be the question on which the co-eds will debate, with one group meeting in Touchstone Theatre, 35th and University avenue, on the Trojan campus, and another meeting simultaneously on the Southern Branch campus. Doris C. Johnson and Josephiae Rodriquez of Southern California will uphold the affirmative of the question, meeting Virginia Shaw and Genevieve Temple of U. C. L A., who will defend the negative, at the University of Southern California. Mary Anderson and Carolyn Fulghum of S. C. will clash with Louise Murdock and Gusse\da Kuhlman of the state university on the U. C. L A. campus, with the home team upholding the affirmative of the compulsory voting question at that time. Doris C. Johnson is captain of tne Trojanette Debate Team, and was the winner of the Bowen cup for ora tory this year; Eleanor Veale is manager, and Ray K. Immel, of the School of Speech, is in charge of the group. Coach Alan Nichols of the Trojan Debate Squad will preside at the S. C. debate tonight, and decision will be by judges.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 18, No. 122, April 21, 1927|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 18, No. 122, April 21, 1927.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Read It in The Trojan
Make Plans For “Semi-Centennial” in 1930. S. C. To Debate U. of New Mexico. El Rodeo Out May 20. Pi Delta Epsilon Elects Eleven Men. Freshmen Must Wear Green “Dinks” Next Year. Athena Society “Goes National.”
The Spirit of Troy
"If more people would examine their judgments to see if they were not colored by 'facts’ accepted in prejudice they and their associates would be infinitely better off.” The Old Trojan’s Column.
Los Angeles, California, Thursday, April 21, 1927
SHAKESPEARE DAY RALLY PREPARED
“Hamlet” To Be Presented in Assembly Tomorrow by School of Speech.
In celebxavion of Shakespeare Day, an All-University rally will be held tomorrow at 9:00 in Bovard Auditorium, at which time a program will be presented by the students of the Shakespeare class of the School of Speech. The 9:25 classes will meet at 9:45.
The program will consist of a tribute to Shakespeare and the presentation of short scenes from 'Hamlet,” including well-known quotations, soliloquies, the famous graveyard scene, and the death of Hamlet. The class instructor, Mrs. Pearle Aikin Smith, will direct the program. The prologue will be given by Laura Jean Crosier. The event is being held In hopes that it will become an annual affair in commemoration of the birth and death of the poet-dramatist.
No costumes, no settings, and very few props will be used in the production as the class will attempt to show that they are an unnecessary addition to the lines of the plays of Shakespeare. All parts will be played by members of the Shakespeare class, which has been using "Hamlet” as a textbook this semester.
TO HOLD PRIMARIES OF PEACE CONTEST
Tryouts for the annual Peace Contest to select representatives for Southern California will be held tomorrow at 3:00 in room 206, Hoose Hall.
Bill Henley, manager, announces that the contest is open to all students carrying twelve hours or more ,and that orations must be upon some phase of peace. Any speeches upon war as an end to attain peace are to be disqualified. All orations must not take longer than fifteen minutes to deliver.
The winners of the state finals will receive prizes of $60 and $40 for first and second places respectively. Last year’s winner was Adna Leonard Jr., and he also placed high in the frnais for Southern California.
WILL HAVE DATE BUREAU FOR DANCE
Unique Idea To Be Tried For Sophomore Affair, April 29.
Orignality in decorations and mode of presentation will characterize the sophomore dance which will be given at the Hollywood Women’s Club on the evening of April 29. according to Charles Wright, president of the class.
A unique feature of the dance will be the "date bureau,” at which all bashful eds and co-eds may secure dates for the dance, without cost and with pleosure. Several prominent, students have stated a desire to try this up-to|