Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 145, May 23, 1930
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/(II newly chosen Kniaht. and Squires must r-nort In Student Union -07 today between 9:30 ,nd 11 t0 be measured for their sweaters. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYFTROJAN SENIOR NOTICE Baccalaureate and commencement exercises will be held In the Shrln* auditorium, and not In Bovard auditorium, st previously announced. SEMI CENTENNIAL YEAR VOL. NO. XXI. Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 23, 1930. TWO PAGEANT CHRONICLERS ARE SELECTED Gertrude Tyson And William Miller To Read Lines For Tableaus. William Miller and Gertrude Tyson, both majors in the School of Speech, have been chosen by Miss Florence Hubbard to be thc chron iders In <he Semi-Centennial pa geant, "Victory," which will be presented in Bovard auditorium June 3 at 8:in. Miller has taken part in a number ot dramatic productions during the past two years, and is considered by many to be one of the test actors on the campus. Miss Tyson has been president of Drama shop this year, and ls a member of Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary speech sorority. They will read all of the lines ln the pageant while the story ls portrayed by tableaus and music. Many students are cooperating with Miss Hubbard, who is ln charge of the event, to make the pageant one of the highlights of Semi-Centennial week. Catherine Stone and Jean Maschio are in charge of the processional which takes place before the curtain is opened. Eleanor Maronde is directing the episode in which foreign students of all nationalities will take part, while Elaine Buttrud is planning the last processional In which representatives of each department will appear. Melvin Cytron is general assistant to Miss Hubbard and Is also in charge of two episodes, the School of Athens and the Board of Directors. Howard Miller has been entrusted with the difficult task of getting together all of the props nectssary. Claire Aderer, a graduate of the School of Speech, is wardrobe mistress for the pageant, and has designed and made all of the costumes worn by the temple dancers and girls in the processional. Jerome Ehrlich, who designed the set for the pageant, has also worked out with the head of each department the symbol which will carry out the spirit of that department. Dress rehearsal for the pageant Will be held Monday, June 1, and everyone In the pageant must be present. PI SIGMA ALPHA HONORS LAW DEAN Informal Banquet Is Given for Dean Justin Miller; Many Notables Present. Honoring Dean Justin Miller of the School of Law, members of Pi Sigma Alpha, national, political science honorary fraternity, gave a formal banquet at the Mary Louise Tea rooms, Tuesday, May 20. The affair was in the nature of a farewell dinner to Dean Miller, who has resigned his position at S. C. to accept the deanship ln the School of Law in Duke uni verity, North Carolina. Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid and Dr. Ernest D. Moore, director of C. L. A., and rirst vice-president of the University of California, were guests of honor. Mem bers of the U. C. L. A. chapter °f the fraternity were also present as guests. Harold Hurley, president of the local organization, presided over the meeting and Introduced the speakers. Regret over the coming departure of Dean Miller was stressed by both Doctor Moore and President von KieinSmid in their speeches. In the final talk of the even-lng; Dean Miller spoke on the inefficiency of American politics, ad vocating a complete restatement of lppoi procedure Quests for the dinner included Mrs. Lenore v. Curtis, prominent friend of the local chapter; Dr. ^°y Malcom and rrof. John E. arley of the political science department; H. C. Niese, lecturer in j^e Spanish department; Dr. win T. Mohme, professor of erman; Emery Olson, director of School of Citizenship; Dr. °hn M. Pififfner, assistant profes- (Continued on Page Four) College Presidents Will Consider Heads Of Classes The meeting of the presidents to consider the advisability of eliminating individual class divisions in thc various colleges as ordered by the legislative council will be held today at 12:30 in room 418, according to Fred PierBOn, chairman. The following persons are requested, to be present: Francis Conley, president of dentistry: Don Petty, president of letters arts and sciences; Walter Benedict, president of commerce; Kenneth Wlnebrenner, president ot architecture, Karl Brenner, president of pharmacy; Ellsworth Meyer, president of law, William Ellfeldt, president of music, and Ralph Flynn, editor of the Daily Trojan. No. 145 FIVE WAMPUS KEYS GIVEN AT FINAL DINNER Fetterly, Michaelian, Van de Berg, Kusnick, And Huston Are Granted Award. GERMAN VETS AND MOTHERS MEET American Gold Star Mothers Face Former Enemies Of Sons. Thiaucourt, France, May 22.-(INS) —A true-life scene paling to insignificance the dramatics of postwar novels and plays was enacted here today when 23 American Gold Star mothers, in France to pay last tribute to their hero sons, met a group of warr-scarred German officers at the gates of St. Michiel cemetary. The German veterans, headed by former Minister of War Otto Gessler, were visiting the cemetary to study ways and means of improving the last resting places of German soldiers who went to their deaths on France’s battlefields. 'Herr Gessler and his party had just finished a tour of the American cemetary when the Gold Star mothers arrived at the gates in a motor bus. Instantly the former war minister and his eight companions, all of them veterans of many conflicts, snapped rigidly to attention, clicking their heels together in Prussian fashion. First they saluted, and then removed their hats and bowed in a gesture of profound respect for the bereaved American mothers. At first, tlie pilgrims mistook the Germans for a local reception committee, and bowed in return, smiling cordially. When informed of Herr Gessler’s Identity, and told that his eight companions led enemy troops through the harrowing years of the war, there were exclaimations of surprise. S. C. Sorority Girls To Sell Programs At Milk Fund Show S. C. sorority girls, members of Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Alpha Epsilon Phi, will sell programs at tho Milk Fund shows which will be staged at the Shrine auditorium Friday, Saturday and-Sunday nights, May 23, 24, and 25. The Alpha Gamma Deltas under the direction ot Juanita Mills wi1 sell on Friday. Marion Marks is in charge of the Pi Phis who will sell on Saturday night, and the members of Alpha Epsilon Phi supervised by Margaret Lipsey will conduct the sale of programs on Sunday. This benefit ls being sponsored by the 233 club, a Masonic organization. The receipts of the performances will be apportioned among the charities not taken care of by the Community Chest. Over 1000 artists are to participate in the entertainment. Numerous stars of the stage and screen are taking parts in the various acts at each performance. This show is said to be one oi the most gigantic affairs of tlie kind ever undertaken in this city. WAGES INCREASE Halifax, N. S., May 22.-<IN3)— The report of the general secretary of the Nova Scotia Accident Prevention association states that $0,500,000 more was paid out in wages iu Nova Scotia last year than in 1928. Five students who have performed outstanding service on the Wampus were awarded keys at the banquet of the Wampus staff held last night in the Student Union. Bud Fetterly, Al Michaelian, Louise van de Verg, Harry Kusnick, and Ralph Huston were granted the publications awards. At the banquet, which served as a farewell affair for the members of the Wampus staff, Matt Barr, newly chosen editor of tlie humor magazine, was introduced to the writers. Barr, who has been editor of the El Kodeo anil editorial director of the Daily Trojan, has contributed to the Wampus during the greater part of his stay in the university. The five students who were given keys have taken an import- i ant part in the editing and publishing of the Wampus for the past year. Fetterly, the editor, and Michaelian, the business manager, were granted keys with a small diamond, in recognition of their service. Ralph Huston has contributed a big share to the humor and feature articles which have appeared in the magzlne. LouIbc van de Verg has been literary and associate editor. Harry Kusnick has acted as humor editor. Under the new rules drawn up by the board of publications, only Juniors and seniors may receive the keys. They must have completed four consecutive semesters of satisfactory work on one publication and must be recommended by the editor of the publication. A special ruling has been made In the case of seniors, the board deciding that the editor may disregard the four-semester rule if the senior has performed meritorious service on the publication. Athena Club Has Election Frances Schulte Named President; Installation Banquet Next Tuesday. Gamma chapter of Athena National Literary society chose officers for the coming year at the regular meeting Tuesday night. Fiances Schulte was elected president; Dinette Zimmerman, vice-president; Helen Reeves, secretary; Velma Hayden, treasurer; Marcia Bonsall, marshall; Ruth Mathis, chaplain; Alice Doty, critic; Barbara Hosford and Josephine Long, censors; and Mary Shoop, Trojan representative. Installation of officers will be held at a banquet next Tuesday evening at the Cafe Metropole. Returning officers are Ruth Wells, president; Dorothy Johnson, vice-president; Velma Hayden, secretary; Alice Doty, treasurer; Hazel Leitzell, chaplain; Frances Schulte, critic; Bonnie Korns and Gertrude Peters, censors; Dinette Zimmerman, marshall; Wilma Goodwin, Trojan representative. Gamma chapter on this campus has been the headquarters of the national organization this year, with Margaret French as national president. The Gavel, annual publication of Athena chapter, is being published here tills year with Dorothy Banker as editor. It will appear the first week ln June. 1930 El Rodeo Dedicated To “Sdver Committee” Yearbook Acclaimed As Largest And Most Beautiful In History; Wood-blocks Done In Five Colors; Oil Paintngs And Sketches Feature ArtWork. By LEE BASTAJIAN Dedicated to the "Sliver Com-^nlficant during this seml-centen-mittee,’’ the semicentennial edition of the Southern California El Rodeo is acclaimed the largest and most beautiful volume that has ever been printed in the history of the university. The editor. Matt Barr, along with his staff has spent many long hours of tedious toil to produce the masterpiece of El Rodeo. The “Silver Committee,” to whom the publication ls dedicated, consists of those members of the Southern California faculty who have been in the services of the university 25 years or more. It wTas Indeed a noble gesture to dedicate this El Rodeo to those who have helped to build the Institution up to one of the nation's leaders ln education, and the tribute is all the more sig- nlal celebration ART WORK LAUDED A beautiful feature of El Rodeo Is the art work, w'hich has been done by Vernon Jay Morse, a young artist of prominence. The art consists of four hand-cut woodblocks, done in five colors, six oil paintings done exclusively for the El Rodeo by Morse, and 21 black and white sketches, each representing a student activity. The four wood-blocks are placed at the beginning of thc opening sections of the El Rodeo. They are views of the administration building. The six oil paintings are placed at the beginning of other sections and they consist of a landscape scene before the university was erected, a view of (Continued on Page Four) W. A. A. PRESIDENT NAMES COWORKERS Janet Hampton announces Sport Managers For Next Year. Appointments the the W. A. A. cabinet for the coming year were made at the final meeting of the outgoing cabinet at their meeting in the Student Union Wednesday evening. Eleven outst andlng sportswomen were named to fill positions in the group for the year 1930-31. Janet Hampton, recently elected president of the women’s athletic group, made the appointments, with the assistance of Florence Waechter, president. Each girl was selected because of her ability at the special sport and because of her demonstrated interest in athletics. Vesta Wiley was named volleyball manager; Norma Chapman, intramural basketball; Josephine Pelphrey, hockey; Margaret Sweet, baseball; Stuart Baird, track and field; Lenore Rathbun, track and field; Yaeko Kusayanagi, archery; Jennella Tyler, riflery; Faye Jas-main, golf; Doris Greene, tennis; and Martha Van Buskirk, publicity manager. The executive cabinet of the W. A. A. also includes Jean Fox, vice-president; Dorothy Allan, secretary; Frances Dassoff, treasurer; and Nancy O’Brien, activity recorder. Several constitutional changes were discussed at the meeting and the group recommended that they be made by the new cabinet at their first meeting. Perhaps the most important was the motion that no dues be charged for W. A. A. participation next year. WAMPUS APPEARS AT S. C. MONDAY Semi-Centennial Theme Will Be Featured In Last Issue Of Semester. PARKER ELECTED HEAD OF SQUIRES FOR COMING YEAR Jack Smith, George Harris and Bill Lawson Will Fill Other Offices. The year's largest Wampus will appear on the S. C. campus Monday morning. With a cover featuring the Semi-centennial year, the book will contain novel Illustrations and an unusual number of clever cartoons. Outstanding among the cartoons ls that of “Tammany Hall,” drawn by a staff artist, which appears in two parts, the one dealing with dirt on Troy's guiding lights, and the other immortalizing many staunch keepers ot the Trojan spirit. Numerous other stories and features are written by prominent people on the campus as well as by several celebrities in the aviation and motion-picture world. "A Business Venture," humorous article written by Jack ZI-dell, tells how high finance enters into love and adventure. It is illustrated by J. Willard Ashbaugh. "The First Lady of S. C.,” is a feature story by Grace M. Wright. It portrays the social life for the first five years of the University of Southern California’s existence, and presents as its title chaacter, Mrs. Marion Bovard. "Ingagi” is a pictorial drawn by Bryant Hale, giving the low-dowTn on collegiate monkey-business. "The Melody in F,” which accompanies this is written by Harry Kusnick. Floy Bernice Palmer contributes a story called "The Great Big Swell Dream,” in which love ls presented as an opponent of com-(Continued on Page Four) JACK KATES, KATHERINE LANE WIN IN DECLAMATION FINALS NEELLEY CALLS MEETING All seniors selected for Ivy Day ceremonies are requested to meet | in Student Union 203 at 10 o’clock j today, by Are Neelley, permanent j senior class president. Final plans for the celebration will be made i at this time. Those who must be present are: j Constance Vachon, Doris Tennant,! Kay st«ven», Criorlas Clay, Eugene Roberts, Charles Nielson, Bobbie Loftus, and Emory Ardis. AIR TIE-UP- SLATED Washington, May 22.-(INS)— Clarence M. Young, assistant sec-retary of commerce for aeronautics, believes the timti is not far distant when the maze of international airways will be linked by transoceanic airlines across the Atlantic. Jack Kates, Tau Epsilon Phi, and Katherine Lane, unaffiliated, were winners In the men’s and women’s divisions respectively in the university declamation contest last night in Porter hall. Thomas Kuchel, Phi Kappa Psi, and Sybil Berch, Alpha Epsilon Phi placed second In their respective divisions. Preliminaries were held on Wednesday, and five finalists in each division were selected. Speeches were limited to five minutes. Cups will be presented to the winners during the rally this morning, according to the plans of Ran Ritchey, contest manager. In addition to the cups, each first place winner will receive a gold medal. Silver medals will be presented to the second place winners. The order in which the finalists finished was Jack Kates, first; Thomas Kuchel, second; Byron Gentry, Phi Kappa Tau third; Ted Sumabat, Y. M. C. A., fourth; and Gilbert Gagos, Aeneas Hall, fifth. In the women’s division they were Katherine Lane, first; Sybil Berch, second; Josephine Hef. ferlin, Phi Mu, third; Rosemarie Adamo, unattached, ^ fourth; and Doris Henry, Alpha Gamma Delta, fifth. Jack Kates delivered the oration, “Toussaint L’Ouver-ture,” and Thomas Kuchel presented “Woodrow Wilson’s message of war to Congress.” Katherine Lane told the audience of “Affairs in Cuba,” and Sybil Berch gave “Socrates’ Final Plea in Defense of Himself." RADIOS CHEER FARMERS Saratoff, May 22.-(INS)—In order to create enthusiasm during the whole period of the spring sowing the fields here will be installed with loud speakers, the peasants listening to dance music and popular songs. INDIANS STARVING The Pas, May 22.-(INS)—Unable to find enough wild animals to feed themselves, 150 Indians in the York Factor region are reported starving. Page Parker was elected president of the Squires, sophomore service organization, at a meeting of the new members yesterday noon. Other officers for the year are Jack Smith, vice president; George Harris, secretary; and Bud I jaw son, treasurer. Parker, the new executive, spent his high school days at Fairfax. In his first year at Southern California he entered into several athletic and social activities, including basketball and baseball. He is a member of Theta Sigma Nu social fraternity. At the end of each school year the Trojan Knights select for membership in the Squires men who have distinguished themselves scholastically, socially, or athletically. A spirit of fellowship is also required. Candidates, after petitioning for membership, appear before the executive committee of the Knights for an interview. If they are approved by this body they are then discussed and passed upon at a meeting of the entire group. The Squires are a service organization and aid at all athletic contests of the year, serving as ushers and guards, or in other capacities as needed. During the forthcoming Semi-Centennial celebration the Squires will be on hand to guide visitors about the campus. Clionian To Hold Banquet Helen Peterson Will Head Literary Group Next Year. Clionian Literary society will hold its annual banquet Saturday, May 24, at 6:45 at the Mary Louise Tea room. Doris Hack-muth is in charge of the banquet The program will be a complete surprise to those present, for it is kept secret until that time. Tuesday evening, May 20, officers were elected for next semester. They are: Helen Peterson, president; Janet Mangold, vice-president; Alice Buckwalter, secretary; Pauline Foster, treasurer; Doris Hackmuth, censor; Adelaide Cutter, assistant censor; Raia Joffe, custodian; Doris Lehman, historian; Harriet Brandow, chaplain; Esther Shultz, critic; Gladys Kik, sergeant-at-arms; Eve-lyne Peyton, publicity manager. Initiation of officers will take place at the last meeting of the year, Tuesday, May 28. The graduating seniors will also present a program at that meeting. Officers during the last semester were: Susanne Lamport, president; Doris Hackmuth, vice-president; Janet Mangold, secretary; Eunice Tibbies, treasurer; Velma Belton, censor; Gladys Kik, assistant censor; Orplia Mae Barnes, chaplain; Constance Dailey, custodian; Lois King, sergeant-at-arms; Peggy Kraus, critic; Esther Shultz, historian, Harriet Brandow, publicity manager. Pledges Of Press Club Meet For Instructions Pledges of Press club will meet today at 9:50 In room 225 of the Student Union. At this time Ruth Stein, vice-president of the organization, will Instruct the neophytes in their final duties and will arrange for ths disposal of the 500-word sa-terical essays which each pledge is required to write. The dues of one dollar will also be collected at this time, and it behooveB any who are delinquent to produce the required amount, stated Elinor Wilhoit, president. No pledge will be initiated who is ln arrears. The initiation will take place at an banquet next Tuesday noon in the Student Union. GRAF COMPLETES ATLANTIC VOYAGE Crowds Greet German Zeppelin On Arrival At Brazilian Field. Recife, Pernambuco, Brazil, May 22—Having completed its epic trans-atlantic trip from Europe to South America, the Oraf Zeppelin was moored to tbe mast at Jequia field here tonight. Considerable difficulty was experienced ln the landing owing to strong winds which were blowing over the landing field. The giant airship first appeared over the crowd gathered at Jequia field at 6:40 p. m. (1 p. m. Pacific Coaat time), but it was not made fast to the mast until soma time later. The thousands of Brazilians who milled about the field waiting to see the first ship of itB kind ever to make such a hop here were too excited to be controlled by the officers who attempted to keep a space about half a mile square for the Graf. It was not until Dr. Hugo Kck-ener, commander of the airBhip, stated that he would not attempt to land until the way was clear that the crowd became control-able. Especially wild with excitement were the native "campos-anos” from the sugar plantations near the city. The din of the Graf’s motors was augmented by the shouts of the crowds and the blowing of horns and sirens in the city nearby. Aboard the Graf Zeppelin, At Sea, May 23—The Graf Zeppelin will land at Pernambuco, Brazil, this evening and remain there over night, Commander Hugo Eckener announced this afternoon as the big ship wras completing its sixth ' conquest of the Atlantic ocean. » After loading on additional fuel, (Continued on Pago Four) LOST STUDENT ACTIVITY BOOKS All students who have lost their activity books must sign the list in the Student Store Ticket Office before May 26. K. 8TONIER. TROJAN ALUMNI PLAN REUNION Trojan alumni will meet in the greatest reuuion gathering they have ever held at the Golden Jubilee dinner to be held in the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel on Friday night, June 6. Dr. Harold J. Stonier of New York City. S. C. alumnus and director of education for the American Institute of Hanking, will act as toast master. Dr. Henry Suz zalo, a member of the National Educational Advisory Board at Washington, D. C.; Governor C. C. Young; Dr. George Finley Uovard, president emeritus; President R. II. von KieinSmid; and Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the graduate school, will be speakers of the occasion. Dr. Harold Stonier To Unveil Statue Of Trojan Warrior Emblematic of the spirit of the University of Southern Calfiornia, the heroic bronze statue of a Trojan Warrior poised on a massive pedestal of silver-gray granite will be unveiled on this campus on Friday, June 0, before au audience of national aud international guests, as a feature of the university’s celebration of its golden an niversary. Dr. Harold Stonier of New York, educational director of the Aineri can Institute of Banking and an alumnus of S. C., will dedicate the shrine for the Trojan Alumni association, donor of the symbolic monument. The statue typifies “The Spirit of Troy.” It is a Trojan youth poised for action, strong of mus cle, forward-looking, aud personi- young manhood. Constituting a shrine for student and alumni gatherings, the statue will be dedicated in University Park in front of Bovard Adm inis tratiou building. When the new university library building is com pleted, the corner-stone of which is to be laid during the Semi-Centennial week, it is planned that the Trojan Shrine will center the plaza of that edifice. SOUTHLANDERS WILL FEATURE RALLY TODAY Talks By Sam Barry And Dean Cromwell Are Scheduled. musical program by Bob Brown’s "Southlanders,” and talks by Sam Barry, varsity basketball and baseball coach, and Dean Cromwell, varsity track coach, will feature the last all-university rally to be held at chapel period this morning In Bovard auditorium. In the absence of Leo Adams, student body president, who ta attending a Pacific coast conference of Btudent body presidents ln Seattle. the rally will be presided over by Sam Newman, rally chairman. 'Attendance at this rally Bbould be very heavy in view of the fact that It is the last one of tha school year, and by virtue of the donble feature offered.” stated Newman. Brown’s "Southlanders” have gained an enviable reputa-tlon ln the local musical world, and have ben heard by Trojann at several "digs,” as well as tn the extravaganza, where they carried off thc musical scores very well. The fact of Southern California’s winning the fonr major sport championships in the Pacific coast conference, namely football, basketball, baseball, and track, has resulted in our arranging for the appearance of Coaches Barry and j Cromwell at this rally,” stated Newman, "and we hope that the reception of the students will serve to express the appreciation of the entire university to these two men.” Coach Cromwell and twenty Trojan track stars leave this evening for the I. C. 4A. meet at Boston, and the rally will also bo ln the nature of a send-off for these men. The rally will be concluded by Bcveral Trojan yells led by Fill Marvin. Trojan yell-klng, and the singing of "All Hall.” N. C. P. INITIATES PLEDGES TONIGHT Elaine Buttrud And Fred Phleger Will B e Made Members. Two studlents will be Initiated into the local chapter of the National Collegiate Players, when the organization meets at a banquet tonight In the Student Union. Elaine Buttred and Fred Phleger are the pledges being so honored. Miss Buttrud baa shown exce> tional ability ln various productions this year, while Fred Phleger has held the position of stage manager during the past school year, as well as taking a part in "Enchanted April,” the Junior class play. The National Collegiate Players is a dramatic honorary organization, and lias twenty-six chapters among various colleges ln the country. The Lance and Luto chapter was Instituted at B. C. in 1924. It is a small and select body, having about fourteen members at present, and the requirements for becoming a member are very high. Unusual ability must have been demonstrated in Hither production, acting, or play-writing, and a certain number of points set up by tha national council thus met before a student may be pledged. It Is also necessary that the student be an upperclassman, aud have maintained a 1.5 scholastics average MIbh Hubbard ls the official faculty adviser, and the present officers are Stanley Z. Ewins, president; Marjorie Temple, vice-president; William Kauffman, secretary and William Miller, treasurer. The National Collegiate Players will be remembered by the student body for thelr uni mirlM production of "Isben's Ghosts” Ihls ' year. PROGRAM PLANNED __[ Members of tbe Italian elub of the Ohio State university wlll give a musical program over WEAO, Oo-luinbUB, on Friday, May 23 from 7 to 7:30 p. m., Central time. The ~ club would appreciate hearing how listeners enjoyed tbe program.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 145, May 23, 1930|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 21, No. 145, May 23, 1930.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
/(II newly chosen Kniaht. and Squires must r-nort In Student Union -07 today between 9:30 ,nd 11 t0 be measured for their sweaters. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYFTROJAN SENIOR NOTICE Baccalaureate and commencement exercises will be held In the Shrln* auditorium, and not In Bovard auditorium, st previously announced. SEMI CENTENNIAL YEAR VOL. NO. XXI. Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 23, 1930. TWO PAGEANT CHRONICLERS ARE SELECTED Gertrude Tyson And William Miller To Read Lines For Tableaus. William Miller and Gertrude Tyson, both majors in the School of Speech, have been chosen by Miss Florence Hubbard to be thc chron iders In