Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 68, January 17, 1939
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United Press A»sn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILVWTROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 St*. 227 Night--PR. 4776 kjme XXX LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1939 NUMBER 67 rinters ush ampus uiry Edition On Sale sorrow at Assembly; e Section Larger •nus editors and printers overtime laM night so that art January edition of the ‘ m ran get on thc streets ^rXIuIC' auwrdinarv amount of last- - photographs was Included - month's Wampus, laying a burden on printing shop com- Composing Room Foreman Minson explained yesterday. 3e Hollywood photo-engrav-i craftsmen strove to complete mrk, the composers at the Pedro street printing shop type forms, so that the plc-gmld be locked into place lm-v upon their arrival. ■oras TO SPARE the greatest of unfor-Mhtl* the January Wampus be it University Parle with »Spare. Manson said. The :ts sales are scheduled to « promptly at 9:55 o'clock moming. pluy of features wlll be the of this month's Wampus, to its editors. Prominent tbeae will be an article into start a search for "S.C.'s Couple," Assistant Editor Brigadier said yesterday. When couple is found, they will be fued heavily for their good for-he added. A SIGS PRESENTED Ic into Kappa Sigma 's newiy-ttd fratemity house should Interest for SC.'s students. "Troy Through the feature. Brigadier said, lections — regular depart-of the magazine—which have nbstantially enlarged in this i Issue are the society and ert and There (candid) sec-of the Wampus. Almost two ?es of photographs make up 1 lection, it was explained. iness Staff rganized active posters designed by Chairman Pat Culver, i support of sorority plcd-s serve as saleswomen, and P ippolnted staff are a few ^result* of the recent Wamp-i reorganization. Manager Chuck Carr the sorority pledges by snd obtained their promised j* for the coming months, believes that the increased [•(the Wampus this semester <Ply due to the faithful work Pledges tie* staff ia composed of Ju-ia( Unger, secretary, Jose-®®Pby. stylist; Roger Mc-idvertising manager; Nad-’'•’tro. accounts, and Bob I advertising representative. **r! »f the staff will meet ™ic* of publications, 215 Union, at 10 a m today. Clark Stresses Need To Clear Deficiencies A warning that all grades of IW and IE incurred by students during the first semester of last year must be made up during the remaining two weeks of the current semester, was issued yesterday by Theron Clark, university registrar. Clark also urged the students to make appointments with their advisors before registration for the arrange ment of' next semester’s programs. Clark pointed out that confusion at registration time can be lessened only thiough the cooperation of the students. Million Estimated Killed in Spanish Civil War As Francos Armies Close on Barcelona Miss Bateson Will Lecture On Fine Arts Tomorrow's Topic Will Perlain To Arl In American Homes To indicate the relation of art to | thc average American’s personal | life, Mildred Natalie Bateson, assistant professor of fine arts, will speak at 4:30 p.m. on " Art in the American Home" at the regular weekly lecture tomorrow in the art and lecture room ot Doher.ey. Miss Bateson, who has recently made talks before the Los Angeles Teachers' institute, the Friday Mor-r.ing club, and the Pasadena Business and Professional Women’s club, will stress the importance of culture in the home in everyday life; that the keynote of a successful home is a valuable concept of taste." To illustrate her point, Miss Bateson will discuss the place of the home in lives of Americans, its functions, and esthetic requirements. as well as appropriate surroundings. With regard to specific necessities of the home, the lecturer will explain the importance of such factors as location, landscaping, exterior architectural features, interior architectural designs, furnishings, accessories, and color. In order to clear up varying opinions as to cultural accuracy ln the room, Miss Bateson also will point out the correct place of books, music, and objective paintings. Carver Named On Publication Dr. Frank H. Garver of the history department was honored recently by being chosen a member of I the editorial board of a new his-I torical quarterly magazine named | The Historian. The new journal, sponsored by I Phi Alpha Theta, national honor-j ary history fraternity, will publish 1 research articles written pnly by members of that fraternity. | The first issue, just off the press, j contains an article by Dr. Oarver I entitled Some Misconceptions Relative to thc Constitutional Conven-j tion of 1787." ] Dr. Oarver received his Ph. D. degree at Upper Iowa university in 1912 and has been a professor I of history at S.C. since 1926 PARI8 Jan 16 (U.Pi — The Spanish civil war tonight rounded out two and one-half years of bloodshed. with perhaps 1,000.000 dead and $11,000,000,000 in destruction, as Generalissimo Francisco Franco's armies closed in upon the Loyalist capital of Barcelona. Since July 17. 1936 when thp rebellion broke out ln Spain, franco's conquests have included" 1—Three-fourths of continental Spain's territory, making him master of 32 of the peninsula's 47 provinces while the Loyalists hold only nine, two in Catalonia and seven ln the isolated southern zone below Franco’s corridor to the Mediterranean. Six provinces — Castellon, Madrid. Guadalajara, Toledo, Granada and Jean — are no-man's-lands where Insurgent armies are arrayed along the battlefronts aggregating 900 miles. Reporter Detained Mexican Agents 'Invite’ N.Y. Man To Leave Immediately MEXICO CITY. Jan. 16—(U.P)— Frank L. Kluckhohn. correspondent of the New York Times, tonight was detained by agents of the department of interior and "invited to leave Mexico within 24 hours.” Kluckhohn was detained in the offices of the federal department of press and publicity at 7 p m. He was taken at once to the interior department where the “Invitation” was given him. Kluckhohn frequently has written about Mexico ln a manner that has angered the local press, which occasionally assailed him in editorials for his articles. His expulsion was ordered under the famous article 33 of the constitution which provides that foreigners may be ordered to leave the country by the executive w'ithout any reason therefor being given by the government. The New York Times said it had asked the state department in Washington to investigate the deportation from Mexico of its correspondent. The Times said lt understood the Mexican government contends that Kluckhorn, who went to Mexico from Spain about two years ago, had entered the country illegally when he returned recently from a trip to the United StatA. Frontier officials had orders then not to permit him re-entry but the orders were not carried out. The Loyalists hold Barcelona and Gerona province* ln Catalonia and in the southern sector of Loyalist Spain, southeast of Madrid, Valencia. Alicante, Murcia. Albacete, Cul-dad Real. Almerla and Cuenca provinces. All thc other provinces, with exception of the six ln which fighting is being waged, are held by Franco. 1 2—Possession of 35 provincial capitals. including Tarragona which fell to Franco's Navarrese troops Sunday. Twelve provincial capitals are held by the government. 3—Nearly 1000 miles cf Spain’s 1470 miles of Atlantic and Mediterranean coastlines, leaving the Loyalists 470 miles. 4—All the Spanish Islands, colonies. and protectorates with the exception of the Balearic island of Minorca. 5—Sixty-five per cent of the; Spanish population. 6—Ninety per cent of Spain's mineral wealth and virtually all Its coal, pyrites and copper and 90 per cent of its coal. 7—Three-fourths of all hydraulic I electric power. Conservative estimates fix thr cost of the 30 months of war at 60.000,-000,000 gold pesetas and casualties at more than 2,000.000, a figure equal to 10 per cent of the Spanish popula- j tlon. The exact number of dead Is not i known but a recent statement at, Buenos Aires by Indaleclo Prieto, I former Loyalist war minister, estl-1 mating the dead at 2,000.000 ls regarded by military experts as having been excessive. These experts said the number of dead probably was around the 1.000.000 mark, including 250,000 civilian dead In air raids, civilian bombardments and slain as political enemies Franco's drive deep Into Catalonia has brought the fighting front outside Barcelona down to a length of 105 miles ln the last 48 hours while the Loyalist offensive tn Es-tramadure, under Gen Jose Mtaja, has been ext elided over a strip of 850 miles south and west of Madrid. Along these widely separated fronts more men are under arms than at any Ume since the civil war began. Franco's strength is estimated at 480.000 while the Loyalists have nearly 606.000 men under arms as result of new mobilization decrees calling all men from 17 to 50 to the colors for a last-stand defense of the Catalonian seacoast. Social Affairs Must Have Dean s Approval Because several organizations ' have failed to secure permission for social functions before the 10-day deadline. Dean Pearle Alkin-| Smith yesterday repeated that it i ls necessary to make out an ap-[ plication for any social gather-I ing whether lt be sponsored by i fraternities, clubs, or honoraries. j nnd have a petition signed by her at least 10 days before thp affair takes place. Applications can be obtained in the office of thc vlce-presidcnt of the A8SC and must be signed by Betty Jane Bartholomew before they are taken to the dean's office Three peltltlons are filled out In the latter office and permission either granted or refus- Appropriations Croup May Refuse Demands To Restore Budget Cut WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 —(U.P)—*the full appropriations committee. The powerful senate appropriations subcommittee considering the $725,-000,000 relief bill probably will reject administration demands that is among those wanting a lower figure. It was reported that he was ask- | ing colleagues their views on slicing the $150,000,000 chopped from the It to $600,000,000 and when he was measure in a house revolt be re- | questioned about lt, said: stored, leaders said tonight. | “I think even the *600,000,000 fig- A plea Uiat the full $875,000,000 ! ure is to high.” asked by President Roosevelt in j Senator Pat Harrison. D . Mlssis-his budget be voted was made to slppl ,who heads the equally power -the committee today by Works Pro- ful senate finance committee which gress Administrator F. C. Harring- ! handles all tax legislation, agreed ton. He submitted data showing with Glass. But he has no inten- I that if the house figure is approved j tion of offering a reducing amend- I 700,000 persons would have to be j ment from the floor. stricken from WPA rolls by June 30. Senator Alva Adams, D., Colorado, chairman of the subcommittee, told reporters later that he believed the group would ""report the house figure.” A poll of hts colleagues revealed little sentiment in favor ' of raising It to the administration's j demand. j Instead, considerable agitation is I directed toward making even deeper cuts in the proposed appropriation. Senator Carter Glass, D,, Virginia, New Deal critic and chairman of Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Jr., came out strongly for the $875,000,000 appropriation. He said at a press conference that “X don't think that ln the middle of thc winter we should drop a number of people off the relief rolls." The developments came at the national emergency council submitted to congress a report breaking down relief expenditures from April 8. 19S5, to December 31, 1938 A total of $9,632,271,227 was spent during that period, the report said. Child Soprano Will Sing At Honorary,s Musicale Helen Manley. 10-year-old color-*and "Midsummer Eve,” Marlin, tura soprano, will be the guest art- members who wU1 appear I 1st when patrons and patronesses S.C. Club Plants Tree Ceremony Tomorrow Will Be Tribute To Mrs. Henley In order that the University of Southern California can take its part in the community as the owner of a Deodora cedar to be lighted during the yule season, the Interfratemity Mothers' club will officiate at a tree-planting ceremony in Memorial park, Old College, at 1 p.m. tomorrow. The tree-planting is ln honor of Mrs. Ballentine Henley, president of the auxiliary of the chamber of commerce group, who ls in charge of the tree-lighting throughout Lo* Angeles country during the Christmas season. The festivities of the day will open with a luncheon In the Foyer of Town and Gown at 11:45 a.m., at which Mrs Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Harry Silke, directory of special foundations, Dr. Francis M. Bacon, dean of men, and Mrs. Ballentine Henley will be honored guests. In the absence of Dr. Rufus B von KleinSmid, the tree and plaque unveiling will be accepted for the administration by Dr. Bacon. During the acceptance rremony a quartet made up of members of the university wlll slug "Trees’’ The tree-planting ceremony ls under the direction of Mrs. H. E. Norton, prestdent of the Trojan Interfratemity Mothers' clab. Button Sale Guaranteed At 3,000 i Social Organizations Accept Quota of 2900 To Combat Paralysis Guaranteed sale of more than j 3000 ''Fight Paralysis” buttons was assured yesterday when Gene Zech-melatcr, drive chairman, announced the extent of support pledged by Tiojan fraternities and sororities. After 48 organizations accepted their quota of 50 buttons each, sor- I oritles were allotted an additional ; 25 butlons each to be sold on campus today by pledges. Sorority sal-! es women and members of Alpha Phi Omega, sponsoring organization oi the campaign, will continue sales on campus today. Dorothy Hepp, member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, was named supervisor of the saleswomen. The local campaign is part of a national drive sponsored by the Foundation few Infantile Paralysis to raise funds to finance research and rehabilitation work. The University of Southern California annually receives a part of the money for research under the direction of Dr. John Kessel, professor of bacteriology. Success of the Trojan drive, officials believe, will Influence the amount of money to be received for research this year. A portion of the rehabilitation work carried on with drive funds will be Illustrated at an ail-unlver-alty assembly Friday, when Dr. Mlton H. Berry shows a motlon-plcture of his work at Olive View sanatorium. of Mu Phi Epsilon, music sorority, on the program are Teruko Herash- j • Franco Appeals To City Pardon Promised Barcelona Defenders Who Will Surrender j HENDAYE, Franco - Spanish Frontier, Jan. 16—(Ui!)—Generalissimo Francisco Franco tonight personally appealed by radio to the I people of Barcelona to surrender I and escape annihilation by his armies storming the fortified outpost of Igualada, only 38 miles inland from the bpslegcd Loyalist capital. j Franco offered ' peace and pardon” to those whom he said had been deceived Into fighting for the government cause lf they would surrender. LEADERS CONDEMNED He condemned the ‘criminality" of Loyalist leaders for persisting ln what he described as useless reslst- lance. Franco said that if the Catalonians would surrender he would otter them a program whereby all Spaniards can live In peace Italian and Navarrese Insurgents l>oured shells Into the mountain town after cutting the Barcelona-1, prlrt.a highway on the ouUkirtc while another Insurgent column pounded up the Mediterranean coast to the government's fortified line above the Gaya river, 46 miles below Barcelona. DEFENDERS FALL BACK The defenders of Barcelona, fearing entrapment, by a quick enemy thrust to the seacoast north of the Gaya river, fell back under orders of the high command to their steel and concrete deefness encircling Barcelona for a "last ditch” stand outside the capital. Gen. Juan Yague, commander of Franco's Moroccan troops in the southern Catalonian sector, said that the Loyalists were abandoning town after town without a fight and that 'the Insurgents might be able to enter Barcelona within two weeks. ENEMY'S ARMY WEAK “The enemy's army ha* become virtually rabble, with the exception of Isolated units such as the assault guards.” Yague said. Franco's crack Navarrese veterans struck north from the conquered Loyalist seaport of Tarragona, which fell almost without a shot being fired, and took the towns of Seculta and Villa Veils as they drove against the government's Gaya line. ndon Utility Plants mbed; Police Suspect Hawed Irish Army «)N, Jan. 17—(UP.)—Special guards were thrown Mtric and other key utility plants in cities oi Eng-Scotland ear!, today after eight mysterious bomb-. Wplosions which Scotland Yard suspected might a new ulster independent campaign by the out- Republican anny. *-~ 3>ei search^ I power station, three in Manchester — * * *5bUcI» .IT' «* m Crosby near Liverpool “ "^use the nyht blTL M Edmbur*h guards were CaiTipUS Manchester Rir t thrown around the Porto Bello elec- ' , * Crosby^omcld* wtth trie power station, the Oranton gas QrqanIZ3tIOnS of proclamations in "orl“* *nd °th#r ' “‘feland ............... I lions. Phi Kappa Phi Will Initiate Senior Pledges Seniors elected Thursday to Phl Kappa Phi. all-uni verity scholarship society, will be Initiated at a dinner in the Foyer of Town and Gown Friday, January 27. Disclosure of the students who were selected will be made following tlieir acceptance to membership in the organization, G P. Tanquary, secretary of the society, reported yesterday. Initiation of the new members and graduates ot 19:1# wlio were elected last June wlll take place at 5:30 p.m., preceding the dinner. Dr. Reid Lage McClung. president of the society, will preside at the dinner and will welcome the new Initiates into the organisation. are honored at a musicale by the j 1*1. pianist, and William Hulltnger, I alumnae and S.C. chapters of the B.C. Instructor ln flute. Hulllnger association at the home of Mrs. : will be accompanied on the piano 1 Walter Harrison Fisher, 906 Bedford | by his wife, drive, Beverly Hills, at 8 p.m Friday. Women who wlll be made new | patronesses ot the sorority include The young musician has been Mrs. Fisher, donor of the art gal-studying with Van Grove, coach of lery for the new architecture bulld-the Chicago opera company, since lng; Mrs. John Wesley Harris, don-Noveinber. Previously she had stu- or of the architecture building, Mrs. died for two and a half years under the direction of her mother, a member of Mu Phl Epsilon and an instructor at McPhall school ln Minnesota. Selections to be sung by the young soprano include: "Polonaise’’ iJesuis Tltania) from "Mlgnon” by Thomas; "Wood Pigeon,” Lebhman; Olive Dundas, Los Angeles soloist; and Mlss Ann Eachus. piano instructor. Hostesses who will assist Mrs. Fisher ln entertaining are Mlss | Julia Howell, professor of harmony; Mrs. Mary Hobscn Crow, voice instructor; and Mrs Marguerite Bitters Clayton, music instructor. Baxter To Read Poems Of Booth, S.C. Senior announclng a "su-drive out British blasts rocked m quick succes-raruoon midnight a •“•TtoW, ■at the base of Scotland Yard suspected organized sabotage “with political motives’’ in all the blasts. Police feared that the bomb outrages might be the inauguration of a new campaign of terrorism by Irish Republican extremists, both in England and in northern Ireland Hundreds of special police patrolled all key points of London s salu three distinct gas, electricity ,and water supplies heard throughout the night, tot SS* Ule cooling After a special conference at _ ‘e Blr"‘li'gtiam elec- Scotland Yard the movement* ol Irish Republican army veterans and *( Ic Ul(t* *er* two sympathizers in England were - ^ “r'1‘ wie of which checked and many of them were I***, which dam- , questioned. Others were under aur- ■Wilhwark •iee.trte ! veillanre. ,«der«W^r m fai,n'tnghani littn uLd*?',a*e rou*ln‘: ^ alarm _ "““nt* uirt Today VWt'A Social Service club — » SO a.m.. social lounge. Choral club - 3 SO p m , social lounge. Clionian Uterary *otiely — 7 30 p m Phi Mu house 801 West 28th Deseret club — 12 15 pm 114 Bridge. Jjopl-.imioi r Juiiiui Club —13.15 p.m YWCA office Junior council — 7.30 pill. K^PP'1 Slgma house 928 West 28tli. Plii Ela Ssgnw — 10 a.m., social lounge Dance club — 7 p.m womens gym Athena dub - 7 30 p.m.. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hail j Dr Frank C Baxter of the Eng - * j lit.h department wlll break a pre- | : cedent when he presents the works of a talented S.C. student in his ! poetry-reading senes ln Bovard at | 9 55 a.m. tomorrow. I James Booth, 21-year-old senior | whose poems have evoked favor- ' able criticism irom all parta ol ihe country, is Uie one whose talent has prompted Dr Baxter to i deviate Irom hls two-and-onc-half ■ vear procedure ot reading only the works of accepted American poets "I am both pleased and proud to read his works," said Dr Baxter 1 "He has shown tremedous promise and has completed a number of j commendable poems " Booth has had his verse published in "Poetry; A Magazine of j Verse’, a national journal founded by Harriet Monroe and ln 1937 won lhe Athena prize for poetry at SC Last June he placed first in the Ted Olson poetry contest, which ls open to undergraduate students of all American colleges and universities His chief interest In poetry is from the critical angle and he is of the opinion that "the best training in the mechanics of the art oon be received In the study ot music, and especially in writing song lyrics.” Sweetwater Texas, claims James Booth as its own and all but his seven semesters of college has been spent ln this community Booth has spent in that community. Booth has at B.C. His first year was completed at a military school and his sophomore year at the University ol Texas. Hancock Building Will Be Available Next Fall Troian student# and faculty wtll move Into the new Hancock Foundation building before the end of the fall semester next year, announces C. Ralmond Johnston, supervising architect. The exteMor wlll be completed when the new college year begins, but Installation of equipment wlll delay occupation of the structure untl several weeks later. Work on the main section of the building will start the first of March with excavation for the basement. Construction has been limited to the southeast wing which contains rooms from the Hancock home A floor for the second atory of the wing will be laid next week, and walls for the story will be started the last of January, Aviators To Hear Army Engineer "Recent and Proposed Developments In Aircraft” will be discussed by Charles Gallant, aviation research engineer, when he addresses members of Alpha Eta Rho. aviation fratemity, at a luncheon meeting at 12:15 pjn. today ln Elisabeth von KleinSmid social hall. Gallant recently returned from the East, where he conducted aircraft tests for the United States army He Is a graduate of the California lnatltute of Technology. Tappaan To Run For Judgeship Formal announcement has been made of the candidacy of Francla D, Tappaan, former Trojan all-American end. for the office of municipal judge ln the 1939 spring elections. Tappaan was graduated from S O., receiving his A.B. degree in 1930. In 1932 he obtained his L.L B from the School of Law. He Is a member of the Los Angeles Bar association, the flute Bar of California, the University club, and the Sierra club. Spokesman for Mussolini Warns France To Stop Insulting Fascist Troops ROME. Jan 18—(U.P.)—Virginio Gayda, editor who frequently serves as Premier Benito Mussolini's spokesman, today warned France of “even armed” reprisals lf French newspapers continue to “insult” Italian national honor by impugning the courage of Fascist troops fighting ln Spain. Gayda a Glornale Dllalla 'ediJile |*tlnuance of the newspaper Polar'los Today s Organ Program Prof. Archibald Sessions will play the following numbers on today's organ program; Alltgro .Mm Iojo (Sunala m f minor) Mtndeliiobi Mendelssohn, in his six organ sonatas. Initiated the beginning of the cyclic organ suite, which has had considerable and important development. Ai r Mam Oounod has immortalized this simple prelude from the ' Well-tempered Cavalier” of Bach, and endeared it to the hearts of all loven of sacred texts. Coioaaliot Manb Jtota "Lt Profbrtt ....................................... Mt,tie.ni way for a new outburst of Italian press attacks against France following an announcement by the government's Informazione diploma-tlca that there ls no hope ol re-| storing Italo-French friendship ao long as the tipanisii Insurgent* ar* denied a final victory. Until today the Italian replies to French expression regarding, llie bravery of Italian soldiers — French newspapers have spoken Barcas tl because the dispute may get beyond control and "at the end. guna will go off by themaelvef." United States Ambassador William Phillips called on Foreign Min-liter Count Oaleaao Ciano at Ohl-gl palace tonight and was informed of th* result* of last w*ek's talks between Mussolini and British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain. It was understood that Ciano* summary closely followed the lines rally of Caporetto In the World war 0f the Sunday night announcement and Guadalajara in Spam — had 0f the Informazione Dlplomatica been limited to ncwspaiiers of sec- wh|ch asserted that Mussolini had ondary importance | t0|d Chamberlain It waa "useles*” Gayda in his editorial today said to think of European appeasement the controversy regarding the quality and courage of Italian Blackshirt* Involved Italy's national honor and that any reprisals are justl-fiesd, "even armed.” He indirectly appealed to the French government to force discon- untli the Spanish civil war 1* ended with an Insurgent victory. Ciano wlll go to Belgrade tomorrow cm a visit dta>cribeKi as an ''inventory” of Italy's allies in connection with Mussolini s revisionist claims against France.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 68, January 17, 1939|
United Press A»sn.
Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 St*. 227
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1939
rinters ush ampus
uiry Edition On Sale sorrow at Assembly; e Section Larger
•nus editors and printers overtime laM night so that art January edition of the ‘ m ran get on thc streets
auwrdinarv amount of last-
- photographs was Included
- month's Wampus, laying a burden on printing shop com-
Composing Room Foreman Minson explained yesterday.
3e Hollywood photo-engrav-i craftsmen strove to complete mrk, the composers at the Pedro street printing shop type forms, so that the plc-gmld be locked into place lm-v upon their arrival.
■oras TO SPARE
the greatest of unfor-Mhtl* the January Wampus be it University Parle with »Spare. Manson said. The :ts sales are scheduled to « promptly at 9:55 o'clock moming. pluy of features wlll be the of this month's Wampus, to its editors. Prominent tbeae will be an article into start a search for "S.C.'s Couple," Assistant Editor Brigadier said yesterday. When couple is found, they will be fued heavily for their good for-he added.
A SIGS PRESENTED Ic into Kappa Sigma 's newiy-ttd fratemity house should Interest for SC.'s students.
"Troy Through the feature. Brigadier said, lections — regular depart-of the magazine—which have nbstantially enlarged in this i Issue are the society and ert and There (candid) sec-of the Wampus. Almost two ?es of photographs make up 1 lection, it was explained.
iness Staff rganized
active posters designed by Chairman Pat Culver, i support of sorority plcd-s serve as saleswomen, and P ippolnted staff are a few ^result* of the recent Wamp-i reorganization.
Manager Chuck Carr the sorority pledges by snd obtained their promised j* for the coming months, believes that the increased [•(the Wampus this semester