Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 148, May 31, 1935
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Editorial Officei RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAILY Volume XXVI CALIFORNIA T ROJAN United Pre«* World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 31, 1935 Number I 48 rchibald, Nash To Head El Rodeo, Wampus Staffs land Schmidt Staff _t • Meet TO 06 Business During Chapel Manager Again rving Klubok Selected as Editor of Handbook; Others Named Eaiioi h and business managers of he various campus publications for 935-36 were selected Wednesday y the board of publications with haries Archibald being named 'tor of El Rodeo. Dick Nash of he Wampus, and Inink Klu-eck cf the Freshman handbook, 'hi editor of the Daily Trojan i1 be announced - p. later date. Business managers named were 'land Schmidt for the Summer ojan. Freshman handbook and ext semester’s Daily Trojan; Ben-~n Brarty for the Wampus, and 111 Fisher for El Rodeo. In Charge of Annual Archibald, who will be in charge f next year’s annual, was assistan. litor on this year’s staff and will cceed Paul Bryan, who is the resent editor. He is a member f Sigma Alpha Epsilon social ratemity and a member of Tro n Knights. Blue Key and Sigma igma. Nash Will be in charge of the umor magazine, succeeding Till berts. He is the present sports ditor of the Daily Trojan and ’vas n active member of the Wampus taff. He is a Sigma Sigma pledge nd new)v-elected president of igma Delta Chi, national profes-ional journalistic fraternity. Experienced Klubok has had considerable ex-erience in editing the handbook, tter known as the “Frosh Bible.” vint: worked on the staff of that ublicat<on. serving last year as as-Uit to Les Koritz. the editor, oritz also edited the Summer Tro-n then. Schmidt succeeds himself in the st of Daily Trojan business mr.n-er and adds two additional pub-;tions, the Summer Trojan and eshman handbook, where he -ol- ws Francis Cislini. who held both ritions last year. Schmidt is a ember of Sigma Nu and of Skull nd Dagger, senior men’s honor- ~y.. Brad:' follows Simeon Baldwin Wampus business head, while Isher takes the place formerly eld by Bud Simon. Wampus staff members are warned to come to Wampus office. Student Union 218. ^t Chapel today. Lurid details of the annual staff brawl will be divulged. “Those who had better show up are: Ben Brady. Simeon Baldwin. Chuck Cochard, Paul Coulter. Del Hessick. Phil Juergens, Jack Golay. Worth Larkin. Dick Nash, Very Klopp. LaVeryne Kerr. Jack Lawrence. William C. Payette, Bob Shannon. Squirt Rippe. Virginia Smith, Eddi= Stones. Eloise Davies. Jack Warner. and Bill Watterud.” Bill Roberts, editor, said. Floods Sweep Colorado; Ten Lives Are Lost fcLJ"ir« S-C. To Start Title Quest Hold Initiation Sigma Sigma To Admit 20 New Members Tonight At Dinner Dance Today in I.C.4-A. Trials ontralto To Sing In Recital Tonight Mary Hobson Crow, contralto, ell known to California music rcles for her appearances with Sacramento Symphony orches- j and for numerous concerts ven throughout the state, will be resented in recital tonight by the hool of Music in the Touchstone eater at 8:15. Following her debut ln Mary an Moore's opera. “Narcissa,” at n Francisco several years ago. is^ Crow has done extensive con-rt work in Europe. She is now u dying with Horatio Cogswell, acher of voice at the music hool. There •will be two assisting art-ts on tonight’s program. Chitosey agao. pianist, and William E. trobridce. accompanist. One of trobridKe's compositions. “Du bist ic eine Blume." is to be sung. Two other selections. “Melody," nd “The Voice of Philomel,” were mposcd respectively by Charles -nnet and George W. Chadwick, th connected with the New Engine' Conservatory of Music, of hich Miss Moore is a graduate. Composers whose works will con-titute the remainder of the vocal rogram are Handel. Gluck, Felix ’ e i n g a r t n e r. Brahms. Cesar ianck. Debussy, R. Vaughan Wilms. and Thomas F. Dunhill. ~tss Naeao. also a student in *he iiool of Music, will plav two num-ii. 'Rhapscdie in F sharp Min-r ” by Dohnanyi. and Saint-Saens’ Etude en Forme de Valse.” Stanley Is New Engineer Head College Installs Five Men; President States Plans For Coming Year Members of the College of Engineering recently held initiation ceremonies for newly-elected officers who will carry on the group's work for next semester. Officers who were installed include the following: Willis Stanley, president; Nelson Bogart and Rex Rumbouph, cc-vice-presidents; Bill Eichler, secretary, and Frank Anderson, treasurer. In hia acceptance speech. Stanley stressed the need for incoming freshmen to join the student branch of that society connected with their particular studies in engineering. He also asked for support of the students in bringing more freshmen to the College of Engineering. Other features of Stanley’s tentative program for the coming year included a strong social and athletic system, a revised engineering student body constitution, an allcollege student forum, and publicity for the college outside of the university as well as in it. In support of the program for bringing new freshmen into the | College of Engineering, a dinner and smoker was held for high school students interested in this field of wor'.:. Following the dinner. a short program featured Dan McNally and Dean Biegler of the College of Engineering, who gave short talks in conjunction with descriptive movies of the university. The meeting was then adjourned and guests and members transferred their attention to caids ana ping-pong. Property Loss of Millions Of Dollars Is Caused By Swirling Water COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., May 30. — — Floods tonight swept Colorado Springs and an are? more than 100 miles square to the east and south of this city, taking a toll of life ‘conservatively” estimated by authorities at ten,; and causing millions of dollars1 property damage. TTie downtown section of Colo-, rado Springs became an island in ; the midst of swirling flood waters. The towns of Kiowa and Elbert, j to the east, were reported virtually i washed away. Water stood 15 feet deep in the courthouse at Kiowa before all communications were cut off. Wires Down No wires were open to Palmer Lake, Eastonville and Monument, east and north of here, but it was believed damage to these towns would be slight, since they were near the point at which the cloudburst which caused the disastrous floods originated. Every highway into the flooded area was cut off by bridge washouts. No bears could leave Colorado Springs either for Denver to the north or Pueblo to the south. Railroad traffic was at a standstill with at least four bridges of the Santa Fe and Denver & Rio J Grande washed out, and hundreds of yards of track gone at several points. Survey By Boat In Limon, 80 miles east, water ran in the streets, and the United Press correspondent reported he was “making a survey of damage by boat.” Only loss of life. It was believed, occurred in Colorado Springs proper. where two bodies already had been recovered, one of them identified as that of Pete Kramer, 35, a city fireman who was swept away moments after he had rescued an aged man clinging in the branches of a tree. Others believed certainly dead Included Mr. and Mrs. Fred Philo, of Colorado Springs, who were washed from the top of their tar, stranded on a flooded highway, while city firemen sought vainly to rescue them. Corsages Will Be Banned Hollywood Country Club To Be Scene of Formal; Cascales To Play Initiation ceremonies for new members of Sigma Sigma, junior men's honorary fraternity, will be held this evening at the Hollywood country club, at a' formal dinner-dance, it was announced last night by Dub Eixler, president. Pledges and actives have been asked by Bixler to be at the country club by 7:30 p.m., as the initiation will be held prior to the dinner. The new members of the fraternity include outstanding men of the junior class, as well as several honorary members who will graduate in June. They were chosen on the basis of thsir accomplishments during their attendance at S.C. The new initiates include Charles Archibald, Sam Bracht, Ralph Tut-cher, Ben Franklin, Ed Hallock, Eiviood Jorgensen, “Tex” Kahn, Alec Kalionzes, Francis King, Hal Kleinschmidt, Vincent Miles, Richard Nash, Kenny Peters, Marsh Williams. Ted Hasbrouck. Eames Bishop. George Brown, Jack Hupp, Dick Parker, and Leland Schmidt. Foy Draper will be initiated upon his return from the I.C.4-A. track meet in Cambridge. Senior honorary members include Howard Patrick. Paul Bryan, Lawrence Findlay, and Gus Kal-ienzes. Faculty members to oe inducted are Professor Robert Rutherford and Dean Campbell. Music for the dance will be furnished by Chuck Cascales and his orchestra. It was announced that corsages would be banned for this evening’s affair. The ceremonies will be conducted by Bixler. president; Frank Doig, vice-president, and Jim Guthrie, secretary-treasurer. The new pledges recently edited the Yellow Dog, fraternity razz-sheet. and sold it on the streets while dressed in ridiculous costumes. Athletes Work Out Following Eventful Trip Harvard Field Is Closed to Tracksters; Troy Is Meet Favorite Is This The Time? CIPA Radio News Service Ends for Semester T oday First year of organization of the California Intercollegiate Press association. group of college news publicists who combined to send news by radio, ended its first year of activity with the sending of material last night and the publishing of stories this morning. Most active universities in the venture were S.C. and Stanford, although U.CLA.. L.A.J.C., and San Diego State also participated. Bill Summerlin, Stanford operator, and Dick Huddleston. S.C. radio sender, were the men who did the work for the service inaugurated by Tom Lawless, S.C., and Frances Hamilton. Stanford. Thirtieth Troy Summer Session To Open in June Opening the 30th annual sum-mei session on the Trojan campus June 17. the university will off :r 389 graduate and undergraduate courses to attending sudents. Two six-week sessions will be held this year, the first extending until July 26, and the second from July 27 to August 30. A resident faculty of 98 professors will be augmented by a staff of 47 visiting faculty members from all parts of the United States. University college, downtown adult division of S.C., will also begin its six-weeks’ summer quarter on June 17. Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, dean of the college, announced that 123 late afternoon and evening courses will be offered. Work will be given in 30 departments of university study. The majority of ccurses will convene from 4:10 to 6:30 pjn.. and from 7 to 9:20 p.m., in the Transportation building, 7th and Los Angeles streets. „ Formal To Climax Activities of Hall Call Achievement Trophy Is Awarded to Hugh Baillie rchestra To Open Concert on Sunday Offering Johann Strauss' over-“Die Fledermaus.” the unity orchestra, directed by Alex-er Stewart, will open the an-commencement concert spon-by the School of Music, to Iven in Bovard auditorium lay evening at 8:15. o solos will display the techie yf Ruth Watanabe and Chit-* I agao. while voice soloists in-Vde Man Hobson Crow. George arner, and Hildred Carrico. Oran and violin numbers are also lsnnrd for Sunday’s concert, hich Is open to students, faculty ben, and their friend*. Hugh Baillie, alumnus of the class of ’15 from S.C. and now president of the United Press, international news gathering association, has been awarded the Asa V. CaU achievement trophy of 1935, It was revealed yesterday. The tro-phy is presented annually to the alumnus who has reflected the greatest credit to his university through accomplishment in Lis chosen field. After six years’ experience on Los Angeles newspapers, Baillie joined the United Press in 1915 as manager of the Los Angeles bu- i reau. He was transferred to San I Francisco and later to Portland,! Ore. From there he progressed to the Chicago office and later to the j New York bureau, where he was made manager. In 1919 Baillie was again transferred. this time to the Washington bureau, where he covered the activities of the Wilson administration. Continuous advancement followed until ln 1931 he was named executive vice-president in charge of the entire organization. Or. April 8 of this year Baillie was elected the fifth president of the United Press. He is but 44 years of age. During his career Baillie conducted a series of inteniews with British statesmen. He recalls that when he interviewed Franz Von Papen, then chancellor of Germany, the Teuton leader announced that Germany would never cease her battle to escapa from the stigma imposed by the treaty of Versailles. The Asa V. Call award is made by a committee composed of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmld. the president of the board of trustees, the president of the S.C. Alumni association. and civic lenders. The original trophy is kept on display in the S.C. president's office. A replica is sent the honored alumnus with his name, class, and the year of his selection inscribed on both trophies. Climaxing the season’s activities, members of the Women’s Residence hall will present their Bon Voyage Cotton formal tonight from 9 p.m. until 12 in the main dining room. Graduating seniors of the organization will be honored at the affair. A nautical theme will prevail, with the hall decorated as a ship’s salcn. At the entrance, guests wiU walk a gangplank into the dance haU. Balloons and streamers will also be featured on the decorated terrace. Walt Schuman will provide the music . The following committc i have made arrangements for the event: Ruth Jones, reservations; Vivian Fraedrich, chairman, and Carolyn Towner, Aloyse Botten-wiser, Dorothy King, decorations; Dorothy Fisher and Virginia Pressey. invitations and programs, and Martha Noel, entertainment. Honored guests will include Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Leafie Sloan-Orcutt, and Mrs. Ned Lawrence. The reception line will be composed of hall officials: Myra Hctehkiss, president; Catherine Patwrson. vice-president; Alma Drexlar. secretary; Martha Noel, social chairman; Vivian Fraeder-ich, activity chairman, and Mrs. Ned Lawrence, head resident. Stanford Class To Hear Hoover By Francis Benavidez Daily Troian Staff Correspondent CAMBRIDGE, May 30 — (Exclusive) — Allowed only to look at the track upon which I. C. 4-A. trial races will be held tomorrow, the S.C. varsity team practiced on the freshman cinders here today. Although handicapped by missing workouts on two previous days because of a Kansas cloudburst, everyone ras feeling fine, including Earle Meadows, who has been ailing. Kenny Carpenter, Trojan hope in the discus throw, announced his avowed intention of upsetting Stanford’s Phil Levy and winning the individual title in the event. The jumpers found the cinder runways fast, and all expect to give “peak” performances. Many heats j are scheduled for the hurdles, as extra-wide hurdles on the narrow track allow only five entrants in each race. Fifty-seven listed entries in 1500-meters makes point-winning by coast competitors appear extremely difficult. Predictions Place S. C. Total at 40 to 50 CAMBRIDGE. Mass., May 30.— (UJ!)—It should be seven out of 11 for University of Southern California in the 59th annual I.C.4-A. track and field championships opening at Hanard stadium tomorrow. Victorious in six of 10 previous bids in the classiest and mqst colorful outdoor games excepting the Olympics, the mighty Trojans from Los Angeles are favorites to pace the 38 colleges and universities that will be represented by a total of 815 athletes in the two-day meet. Coach Dean Cromwell’s team of 20 men are expected to garner 40 to 50 points on turf and cinders by dusk Saturday, to win by a comfortable margin in what loomed as an all-California windup. University of California, with a team of 13 men. generally was favored for runner-up position, and Stanford, though it brings cnly four men to defend the title won a*. Franklin field a year, ago, was ■'H? picked by many * , to wrest third . -place from the / leading eastern contenders, host §11 Har vard and Cornell. At least a dozen Sou them I Californians ap-neared as surefire p o i n t-get-| ters, and any ’ ii and all of the Rass Bush lesser entries 'Given1 Third were threats in ; their specialties. The Trojans banked on Foy i Draper for around third in the .^00-meter sprint. John McCarthy iia Jimmy Cassin looked good for i tb’rd and fifth in the 400. Ross I Bush was rated a possible third j in the 800. and in the 1500 Francis Benavidez may place fifth. The Trojans have five good hurdlers in Phil Cope. Roy Staley, Gil Strother. Ed Hall, and Norman Paul, and in the broad jump the trio of Al Olson, Marvin Crawford, and Paul Jungkeit should swell Troy’s total. Ken Carpenter in the discus, and Earle Meadows and Bill Sefton. 14-foot pole vaulters. are other big guns in the Trojan ranks. George Anderson, California sophomore sprint star, beat Foy Draper, S.C. hope, when the two raced in the 220 of the Bear-Trojan dual meet, shown above. Since then, Draper has vowed he would win from Anderson at least once this year. Fans wonder if this week’s I.C. 4-A. meet, in which Draper is concentrating upon the furlong, will mark the fulfillment of his desires. New Officials Of Advertisers Are Announced Newly-elected officers of the University Advertising club were announced Wednesday afternoon by Dr. W. D. Moriarty, director of the School of Merchandising. Benton Brady will head the organization next year as president. He will be assisted by Marion de Blois, vice-president; Florence Froude, secretary, and Charles Adams, treasurer. The business manager is expected to be appointed by Brady within the next week. Officers who guided the Advertising club during this year h~ve been Harold Mustoe, president; Phyllis HiU, vice-president; Eloise Davies, secretary, and Bob Ralston, treasurer. Charles Adams has served as business manager. PALO ALTO, May 30.—CIPA)— (By Radio)—The forty-fourth annual commencement of Stanford university will be held in the stadium, Sunday, "une 16, at 4:30 >.m. Former ■resident Herbert Tiark Hoover will deliver the com-nencement address. Rav Lyman Wilbur, president of the university, will also address the graduating class Herbie Hoover of nearly 1.000 Stanford to hear him students. For the first time in the history of the university, the graduating exercises will not be held in the Memorial church. The committee oi public exercises made the decision to hold the ceremony in the stadium, because of the insufficient seating capacity of the church. General Strike Is Feared on Coast WASHINGTON, May 30.—O)— Fear of a new general strike on the Pacific coast arose tonight to aggravate the nation-wide labor crisis precipitated by destruction of NRA. Federal officials admitted the situation was filled with danger. They declined to comment publicly. Protests have come to the labor department from workers in 17 states stretching from the Atlantic coast to Illinois that employers have reduced wages and increased hcurs since the supreme court h 'd unconstitutional the vital sections Of NRA. Industry struck back at organized labor tonight. The Waterfront Employers association of San Francisco wired federal officials that leaders of the International Longshoremen’s association, an A. F. of L. union, had broken an agreement signed at the close of the general strike last year. The longshoremen are accused of refusing to handle cargo from California Packing corporation, which is involved in a dispute with union warehouse employes. Flandin Cabinet Is Overthrown Chamber of Deputies Stop Attempt for Dictatorial Power in Crisis PARIS. May 31.—(Friday)—(UJ?) —The cabinet of Premier Pierre-Etienne Flandin, seeking dictatorial power to “save the franc,” was overthrown in the chamber of deputies early today. Fernand Bouisson, Socialist, president of the chamber, unoffi-ciaUy was asked to try to form a new cabinet. He asked his party to participate in the government and the Socialists will meet later today to decide. A dramatic plea by the premier to check the threat of inflation failed to save his coalition government. While a restless mob of communists and royalists gathered in tho historic Place de la Concorde outside the parliament buildings, •the deputies voted. The ballot was 353 to 202 against the cabinet. Flandin, who had fainted a few hours earlier at the end of his futile plea to the chamber, immediately submitted his resignation to President Albert Lebrun. It was accepted. The premier was under care of doctors when word came to him of his defeat. He received a broken arm in an automobile accident recently and he made his chamber address against advice of physicians. Medicine Alumni To Convene Tomorrow Alumni members of the School of Medicine will convene for their annual hi-jinks meeting at the Up-lifters’ club ln Santa Monica tomorrow at 6 pjn. Dr. Louis Josephs, president of the association, has arranged for an evening program to include specialty numbers, skits, and a “medic” orchestra. He is being assisted by Dr. Wirt Dakin. Fine Arts Society Initiates 3; Honors Founder of Group Mrs. Neva Gribble. one of the founders of Delta Phi Delta, national fine arts fraternity, was '’ie honored guest at the society’s ini-tistion and pledging ceremonies which took place at the Los Angeles Athletic club. The three initiates include Boyd Georgi, Grace Hauck, and Marvin Summerfield. while the podges are Elouise McCleary, Lee Kleins, Henry Bumstead, and Annette Cauff-man. At the founders’ day banquet, which followed the ceremonies, Charles Owen, one of the outstanding topographists of the country, and Los Angeles Times artist, gave a short talk on sketching, Ulus-trating his discussion with a few of his sketches. Government Institute To Sponsor Exhibit in June Trojans Seek To Win Crown Seventh Time Sixteen Locals To Compete In Preliminary Event* This Afternoon By Clark Jones Twenty Cardinal and Gold athletes. over 3,000 miles from home, will take part today and tomorrow in the traditional running of the I. C. 4-A. track championships ac the Harvard stadium in Cambridge. Massachusetts. Victorious six times already in this historical cinderfest, which in its 58 years of existence, has brought together some of the greatest track and field talent Ii America, Coach Dean Cromwell’s unrivaled University of Southern California track team is a heavy favorite to bring back to Los Angeles its seventh intercollegiate triumph in less than a decade of years. Only a miracle can halt the march of Troy’s high-scoring cindermen, who have to date swept completely aside all opposition in their campaign toward the 1935 national championship. 16 S. C, IVIen Participate This afternoon, ln the Harvard bowl, 16 Trojan spikemen will attempt to survive t-h*» •—n-e-liminaries, which r j will either qualif;; > or disqualify then i|| for competitio: Ip in the finals tomorrow after-1 noon. Heats today will be heic it every runnin:j event except th 1500 and 3000- j meter runs, leaving Francis Ben-1 avidez as the on- tarie vieaoows ly S. C. entrant Polt Vault Hope on the track who WUl not take pari in this afternoon’s festivities. Trials in the field events wiU be held in everything except the pole vault »'.d high jump, and the best six men to place in each event wiU automatically qualify for the finals. Earle Meadows, BiU Sefton. and Bid Spicer wUl also draw a bye in today’s competition. Sprint Battle Beginning with the sprints, little Foy Draper, George Boone, and Al Fitch of the Trojans, will have to move right along to even finish in the scoring. George Anderson. Coach Brutus HamUton’s blond cannon ball from California, may prove himself a double winner by nabbing both the 100 and 200-meter dashes. Roy Johnson, Columbia colored flash; Smith, Yale; Gallico. Fordham; Flerr.l g, Pittsburgh; and Kunizky, New York U, all rank (Continued on Page Three) An educational exhitrit open to the public from 1:30 to 9 pjn. daily wU! be held in conjunction with the seventh annual Institute of Government which wUl meet from June 10 to 14 under the sponsorship of the S.C. School of Government. This year will be the first time such an exhibit has been attempted by the institute. There wiU bs special demonstrations for student members of the institute from 1:30 to 2:15 p.m. daily. The exhibits will consist cf maps, charts, graphs, models, and motion pictures showing many of the varied activities of the government. Among the special events scheduled demonstrating the efficiency of some of the southern California civic units are: fancy pistol shooting by the sheriffs team; a first aid exhibition by the receiving hospital team; a fire exhibition by the Los Angeles fire department; a life saving exhibition by the life guards from the recreation department, and a pistol match between the Los Angeles police, the state highway patrol, and the sheriffs team, with army officers as umpires. Arrangements have been made for a variety of exhibits displaying some of the activities of the department of power and water, the health department, playgrounds, libraries, city social service, city pla nning, transporta tion, street lighting, city police, and others. There will also be a number of special exhibits from a number of the nearby towns. These exhibits will be open to the public without charge and Walter E. Sykes states that a large number of citizens are expected to be atracted by these demonstrations of the pubUc in action. Annual Philosophy Play To Be Monday Following initiation of pledges the Argonauts chapter of Pi Epsilon Theta, honorary philosophy fraternity, aided Ly the faculty of the School of Philosophy, wiU stage “A Philosophic Journey to Samarkand” in the patio of Mudd hail Monday at 8 pjn. This is the fifth annual presentation of the play which is performed each year as a part of the initiation ceremonies of the society. It was adapted by Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, director of -he School of Philosophy, from J. E. Flecker’s “Golden Journey to Samarkand” and “Gates of Damascus,” and Tennyson’s “Ulysses.” The students who will be initiated into the group in Hoose library preceding the play are as follows: Frank Breese, Gerald Brown, Elizabeth Dean, Bess Mae Cannon, Charles Havens, Karl Olsen, Samuel Ortegon, Herman Reemtsma. D. Edward Safarjian, Marjorie Taylor, and Lois Zahnley. Eva Fitch and Linda MacDonald wifi become honorary members. Daily Trojan Staffs To Hold *35 Banquet Members of the DaUy Tro.ian editorial and business staffs wUl hold the arri'al end-of-the-year banquet Tuesday night at the Paris-Rome cafe, 3163 Wilshire boulevard, it was announced last night by Phil Juergens, who has charge of the arrangements for the affair. The banquet is an annual custom, and recipients of Daily Trojan keys, symbolical of two years or more of service on the campus daily, wiU b* anno-need. Jack Frankish will be master of ceremonies.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 148, May 31, 1935|
Editorial Officei RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Pre«* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Friday, May 31, 1935
Number I 48
rchibald, Nash To Head El Rodeo, Wampus Staffs
land Schmidt Staff
_t • Meet
TO 06 Business During Chapel
rving Klubok Selected as Editor of Handbook; Others Named
Eaiioi h and business managers of he various campus publications for 935-36 were selected Wednesday y the board of publications with haries Archibald being named 'tor of El Rodeo. Dick Nash of he Wampus, and Inink Klu-eck cf the Freshman handbook, 'hi editor of the Daily Trojan i1 be announced - p. later date. Business managers named were 'land Schmidt for the Summer ojan. Freshman handbook and ext semester’s Daily Trojan; Ben-~n Brarty for the Wampus, and 111 Fisher for El Rodeo.
In Charge of Annual
Archibald, who will be in charge f next year’s annual, was assistan. litor on this year’s staff and will cceed Paul Bryan, who is the resent editor. He is a member f Sigma Alpha Epsilon social ratemity and a member of Tro n Knights. Blue Key and Sigma igma.
Nash Will be in charge of the umor magazine, succeeding Till berts. He is the present sports ditor of the Daily Trojan and ’vas n active member of the Wampus taff. He is a Sigma Sigma pledge nd new)v-elected president of igma Delta Chi, national profes-ional journalistic fraternity.
Experienced Klubok has had considerable ex-erience in editing the handbook, tter known as the “Frosh Bible.” vint: worked on the staff of that ublicat