Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 75, January 31, 1934
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Phone R1 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA I United Press Editor, Sta. 227 ^ A TT V Wmt) TDA T A \T World Wide Mgr. Sta. 226 I IJ A 11.1 M®/ I K C LIA \ News Service ------------S=J jLSJTjlJL JLJ jl X JL 1 ■'■'W - ouse Passes Measure for Greater Navy inson Bill for Expending $475,000,000 Voted By Legislators L Representatives Are Against Project for Better Defense LiBHTNOTON. Jan. 30.—<T'.E>— I .mnsnhrrr punctuated by LLTw" and "invasion.” rZy late lodav passed the L! bill authorizing expenditure fuVoOfl in a S-ypnr program bdld the American navy to Ln streneth. I K mwsun also provides for r, ction of 1134 new airplanes IV(Ml of *95 000.000. I. jrt hours before the house utA tbe wnate naval affairs com-[tff after a short hearing, fav- | |hh' reported the Trammell bill P almost the same pro- 1 Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, January 31, 1934 No. 75 Squires Will Attend Luncheon Members of the Trojan Squires wil. attend a luncheon today during which inauguration ceremonies will take place for the ncw officers of the group. The luncheon, which is schedeuled to start at 12:15 o’clock, wlll be held in 322 Student Union. Among those to be honored at the regular luncheon meeting will be: Dick Parker, who will succeed Nelson Cullenward as president; Philip “Pink" Jones, who will act as secretary; and Vincent Miles the Incoming treasurer. "This luncheon will take the place of the weekly meeting and every member of the organization must be present,” stated Nelson Cullenward. Roosevelt Paid Tribute by U.S. On Anniversary Millions Join Celebration Of Birthday; Parties Total Thousands Contributions Made to Fund for Treatment Of Paralytics By H. Allen Smith Copvrijrhr 103-i bv I'nited Pres* NEW YORK Jan. 30.—'t'.Pi™Millions of Americans Joined tonight to pay tribute to their new deal president in the most tremendous | blrlhdav celebration ever accorded a citizen of the United States. Through thc length and breadth of thc land, in the gilded ballrooms of the cities and in thc pinewood dance halls of the hamlets, the ] people gathered to honor Franklin D. Roosevelt, and to further the _____ I work ht has Inspired in the treat- ! as the Vinson measure. j ---men' of Infantile paralysis by the few Amendments T nqo Minin a Tnuir Warm Springs foundation, lr-. Vinson bill was amended to ; *-<ObS in mining I own that private contractors Slight; Temblors Felt Parties Planned rn ThrAP ® On the basis of a survey made late today by the United Press, lt ,,... 1 was estimated that at least $2,000.- FRANCISCO, Jan. 30 — fl.Pi , 000 would be rRlsed for the fountla_ Quakes Cause Nevada Damage Copy Deadlines For Wampus Are Announced Announcement of the deadlines for art and editorial copy for the Wampus was made today by Les Koritz, editor of the S.C. humor magazine. Thc deadline for all editorial copy will be Friday, Feb. 2. and art copy will be due Friday, Feb. 19. "Attention should again be caiied to the fact that a free Issue of the Wampus will be given to anyone submitting a “Campus Quotable” for the next issue." said Koritz. Editorial copy may be submitted by any S.C. student and short, humorous features are needed for the February issue which will appear Feb. 21. Hitler Desires World Equality For New Reich Treaty of Versailles Is Burdensome. States Nazi Executive Chancellor's Address to i Legislators Largely Conciliatory BERLIN. Jan. 30.—U.P)—Chan- | ccllor Adolf Hitler today made a plea for international equality for the “third reich" which he founded Legislative Council Starts Drive To Demolish Y. Hut And Construct New Park S.C. Will Honor Noted Educator From Shanghai Judge Declares AAA Is Invalid ‘Unconstitutional,’ Says U. S. District Justice In Court Order lid not make in excess of 10 [cat profit on any contract un - L•> bill. -. .v rD.vr.Tcm , nn n *** estimated that at least *2.000.- TAMPA. Fla., Jan, 30 —'I .Pi—U Rtehouse voted also to distribute El ,1, i /!', 1 , 000 would be raised for the founda- S. District Judge Alexander Aker o! the construction to be au- l*c earthquakes which shook tlon, which had its birth through i man today declared the entire ag Creed among navy shipyards. j portions ox tnree western states j tUe president’s visits to Warm ricultural adjustment act uncon-Ctempts by Rep. Hastings, Dem.. shortly after noon today centered Springs. Ga.. where the waters did ! stitutional. [i, to limit expenditures under ' fn southern Nevada, where several muc(, toward restoring the vitality! "When considered in the light, of [bill to $380,000 000 and then to j j'juiuings sma11 mining and energy which he has since cm- the constitution, the agricultural K5000000 were defeated. Chair- town nilles southeast of Reno. pi0ved ln his work of leading a adjustment act is so full of holes lr Vinson protested that even thc j were reported damaged. . nation out of economic paralysis. I you could drive eight yoke of oxen V figure would not allow - 1 n,h‘,r ..........| Guest at Reception Programs Here here and warned that Germany could no longer be kept from her goal He demanded the reich be permitted to throw aside the burden: of the treaty of Versailles, and j Honoring President Herman C. | return to the "family of nations’’ j e. Liu of Shanghai university, a as h member without the marks of 1 reception will be held for the grad-disgiace which followed defeat in j nate student* In the president’s Em $95000,000 for airplanes. [ Little Dissension Ifti voices were raised against Urges: naval building program authorized by an American bs. Rep. Bierman, Dem.. protested against the pro- | the World war. Desires Feiui* The chancellor's addrcs,. part of the celebrations of the Nazi party's rise to power one year ago under his leadership, was mainly conciliatory He only became dynamic when he spoke of equality and demanded that treaties be revised. Hitler declared that the reich re-sired peace and would fight against war. He predicted that a war anywhere would prove disastrous to an already chaotic world. He declared that his government had no Intention of attacking Austria. Flays Communism suite Among the prominent persons in the receiving line for the . occasion, which will be held Thurs- j day afternoon. Feb. 8. will be the j vicc-consul from Japan. All other foreign consuls in Los Angeles have been Invited to the affair. Dr and Mrs. Rufus B. von Kleln-Smid; Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford. Dr. R. D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate school; Dr. Hans von Koerber, chairman of the reception committee; Richard Arnold Tilden. president of the student body of the Graduate school; Rosemary Clark, vice-president of the same organization; Betty Wang, vice Tickets on Sale For Game And Concert Student and general public tickets for thc U.C.L.A. and S.C. basketball game Saturday night at 8:15 are on sale In the cashier's cage of the University Book store. Student tickets may be bought for 25 cents and public tickets for 75 cents. Student body books must be presented when student tickets are purchased. Miss Marie Poelker. cashier alsc. has on sale this week, tickets for the Gleseklng piano concert to be presented ln Shrine auditorium, Friday. Feb. 2, at 8:15. The concert Is the fourth of a series of five presented by Mi rle Armitage. Ticket prices for students are as follows: $1.65 for the $2.20 seats; $110 for $1.65 seats; and 55 cents for the $1.10 seats. No other reports of damage had i Figures from 27 states and the I through lt,” the Judge declared, been received from the sections of District of Columbia assembled Tht decision was made by Judge , ... , .. . . California Nevada and Utah that short!;• before the multitude of Akerman in granting a restraining . expenenced the east-west undula- functions were to start, showed i order to a group of Florida citrus P°la'ld . " f r, | 2042 parties were being held in 1 growers enjoining the Florida con- Professor Perry Byerly of the , those states, with an estimated at trol committee from enforcing or- „ , T m“mi University of California, established tendance of 1.495,000 and approxi- ; ders foi pro-rating citrus shipments RusMa- , replied to .he recent _________„__________________the center of the quakes as south- mate gross receipt., 0f $1,425,000. I under the AAA. 1 ,~“f s"n"" ” vast expenditures during the i ern Nevada. He said they prob- Private Functions The judge said he would be more it period of economic Insta- s ably originated ln the same locality I than happy lf he could avoid de- ’ as that which shook a portion of! These figures Include, In the 1 cidlng the Question involved in the. . - - . ....... . thc western United States ln De- main, balls and nartles which had case" but if I sidestepped I’d be a warncd at. thc time that com- Idcnt Liu will give an address on — been planned with elaboration and j coward.” He added that public 1..............<» ' "duration »" China, re- ap. McGrath, Dem., Calif., pre-itd that thc "next war will be in California's backyard.” 1 added that ’’our people may (next Belgian refugees." Rep. teller, Dem., Calif., stated that ■a would not "have dared to i Invaded Manchuria or occu-Shanghai" had the United nan been at treaty strength years ago. President's Support _____president of the Chinese Students' Speaking for two hours. Hitler w A R1(1es who ls u rnnriliatnrv nnrMmlnrlv tOl - _ ,, _ . , , . 1 in charge of President I»iu s sched-uie In Los Angeles, are the other hosts. Education in China | speech of Josef Stalin predicting a The council on graduate study capitalistic war and declared Ger- and research, of which Dean Hunt many had no desire to Infringe on , is ln charge. Is sponsoring the re-Russia's territories or progress. He ! ceplion. Following the fete. Pres cember, 1932. j beon planned with elaboration and | coward.” He added ^*that public ! munlsm would not be tolerated In Garage Wall Falls publicized and do not take in the ! clamor and threats could not deter 0<’rmBn>' BS 1<’ne af hc hRd any- The Berkeley seismograph re- many private functions held him from ruling as he saw the | thi?? s\y tt“°ut 't' corded two shocks. The first was throughout the countc ln honor i matter ! Turning to domestic affairs, the at 11:24 a.m. It was of moderate ! of Mr. Roosevelt. The financial J The decision followed a two-dav 1 chanWi"°r declared that the mon-intcnslty at an estimated distance figuies moreover, are exclusive of | hearing on injunction proceedings | 8rctl> nevcr *’oulcl be restored In of 220 miles. The second was at other methods used to raise money i sought by the Hillsborough Packing l'la re,ch- 12:17 p.m., of heavy intensity, at j for the Warm Springs foundation, j company and a distance of 300 miles. ! In New York. Chicago. San Fran- j Groves. Inc. _____ B F. Baker, owner of the hotel cisco, and other tnijor cittes. for I against AAA orders that 'would re- __ _..........at Mina, Nev.. told the United Press example, some department stores duce citrus shipments from Florida Mn opened debate on the . tllat lhe Rltlp wnl1 of an abandoned contributed a percentage of their j California. Texas, and Arizona on sure by assuring the house that I ?aragr fell but that no one was | day s receipts to the foundation. j a pro-rate basis. naval program had the entire | injured. He said that many win- j Pictures in Saloons I - ion of President Roosevelt. fows broken in other build- chicaeo mnre than 2oon sni Agricultural Department lauman Vinson ^aid that Great I*1*8' Thp quakes were about an 1,1 Chicago more than 2000 sal- ...... . , .. . . am and Japan had fleets near- hour apart, Baker said. When the oons hung up large pictures of Will Appeal Dec,sl°n treaty strength whereas the *econd occurred at 12:20 p.m., all President Roosevelt and every per- WASHINGTON, Jan. 30,-<l.P> nd States had neglected her : cloclcs in the little town were stop- s°n drinking a toast to him ln iccts 1 er | Peci. | these places was assured that a io img as a situation rnn.tn- Crack in Courthouse i percentage of the money he paid as at present, with one nation ! Schools and stores at Hawthorne. I ‘or h,s drink would go to the fund, t right up to the limit in nil Nevada. 25 miles from Mina, were i Automobile manufacturers in De-ries whereas another is far c!osfti when the shocks started, troit contributed $22,000 to the 1 ac| . unconstitutional, AAA officials ot her limits the cause of ! Residents left their houses ln fear ; Warm Springs fund exclusive of j sald tonight. of injury. A crack appeared ln part> ticket sales in that citv. In \ - thc wall of the courthouse at Yer- Birmingham Ala., an additional Ington, Nev.. and guards were i $2,100 was added to the fund when thrown around the structure to 30,000 citizens signed a telegram warn people away. Shocks recurred I of congratulations to the president, throughout the afternoon at Mina. They paid 10 cents for the prlvl-Hnwthorne. and Yerington. j lege, seven of wlvch goes to the The shock was severe at Tono- j fund, vah. Nev., where more than 1000 in the same city a public party tons ol rock were shaken in an j in the town’s largest theater was _ avalanche down the steep slope of ; featured Wy the auction of a birth- ■I^HOMA CITY Jan 30_il Pi a a sh°rt distance west of dav cake weighing one ton. “Osculation Of all hardened i Moun' Butler, near Tonopah. Pros- j ' - — - 1 pectors were seen on the hillside 1 the Lnkc Fern Ises, but the nation trusted them becausc it was unshakeably convinced that It was not guilty of | the war—a fact which its extorted Thc department of agriculture ls 1 signature to the war guilt eonfes-arranglng for an immediate appeal from a decision of Federal Judge Alexander Akerman in Tampa. Fla., holding the agricultural adjustment Higher Education In China counting his own experiences as an educator ln describing oriental educational methods and problems. Dr. Liu wlll again be feted at a dinner pnrty given by the Chinese Students’ club of Southern Call-Hc was bitter about the part fornla Saturday evening, Feb, 3, at T. v Woodrow Wilson plaved In thc ! 6 o’clock, ln Chinatown. Dr. O. W. H signing of the Versailles treaty, E Cook, who has been an ardent w* that wm.iri , commtntinK. adviser to the club, and will leave ‘•Guilt Not Ours” ' here shortly for Washington, wlll "The fundamental error was to | be another honored guest, as wlll trust In Woodrow Wilson’s prom- , 'he Chinese vice consul to Los Angeles, Mr. Y. S. Kiang. Five Alnmnl Here After the affair, which ls open to outside guests who are Interested. Dr. Liu will tell of his experiences arranging for an immediate appeal ; ston does not alter in the least.” Hitler admitted that Germany's relations with Vienna were far from satisfactory. "The guilt Is not ours ’’ he said # li gravely jeopardized *imed. Vin- at the Banff conference ln Canada which he attended on his third visit to this country. Five members of thc club are alumni of the university of which "The assumption ls absurd that the , 'he noted educator Is president. He German government Intends to at- received his education ln the Uni- isculation of Criminals Backed Singers To Obtain Glee Club Tryouts Students Fete Dr.0.W.E.Cook Intelligence Held Needed To Redirect Political Thought, Opinion Dr. O. W. E. Cook was the guest of honor at a dinner held last night by thc student body of the Los Angeles University of International Relations. The Casa de Rosas was the scene of the affair which was attended by a large number of students. Jack Swarthout, president of the school, introduced Dr. Cook who spoke of the problems which face college students today. “A definition of nationalism, of the kind of nationalism which led to the World war, must be made lf another war ls to be averted. After nationalism is defined. Intelligence Is needed to redirect political thougnt and public opinion. A resurgence of the old nationalism wlll Inevitably lead to war. An Internationalist must take a stand on the war question, but he must be actlvi ln organizing the world for pcace, for organization ls deeper than the question ot either war or peace." Following Dr. Cook's remarks. Jack Swarthout presented the professor with a book stating that it the frontier of a country which for 1 Y.M.C.A, educational work there. I a thousand years was an Integral ! Previous to his appointment as I part of Germany, ; president of Shanghai university. I Hitler was conciHtory concerning ! Those who desire to attend the 15 was advocated lodav bv r 0 N Bilby, Oklahoma state 1 as llie,,avB’anche died, but none ■“ Sector, as means of stamp- was bclleVFd injured. rtmc and puttimr an end Correspondents of the United PW°n breaks such is those Prc“ ln ,hrce !tates traced the 'me shocked several miri«i.,t progress of the quake roughly over states in recent months " a 9°0-mlle path from Fresno, Cal., Bil*>v. one of the leading ex- | t0 Salt Lake Clty' Utah' Thich 'h.Pd™<lc .sterilization 1 Put tatn preparing stern., " s’,id 'hat fruninni fneth°ds to wipe out jv element, would be ben- Airmail Stamp Fan* Bother City Heads ’»r,ed ‘Perfect’ Love Letter Found The "perfect love letter," according to Its author, has been found, but with Its discovery, a “36-year old local soup kitchen waiter who penned it was arrested for lnvestl-i gation by local police yesterday. I The man who gave his name as Billy Buddie, which officers the delicate Saar issue. Residents of this coal and Iron section will Tryouts for the Trojan Men and ! Pleblelte next January on what Women's Glee club will be held | country th<“y wUh t0 l*“Ion« t0-Monday and Wednesday during criminal* u u : PHOENIX. Ariz., Jan. 30.—T.P ’‘■*d comp’.etr v ■.rvi 5 . The local chamber of commerce ls thought an alias, gleaned his list e.ss. he de- suffering from a bombardment of of prospective correspondents large-airniail bugs from over the country [ ly from among names of wealthy seeking cancellation trophies from I widowi appearing in newspaper Bilbv operations 1 rovT A ?Chi,rles 'Pret‘y - Barrow, Jim • Walker. Raymond Gtorf„ ?wy bailey, Albert id oth?r .“a?hln(’ Gun’ Kel-1 sbouid h? 5 outlaws. i(r- and *rnd«ory on the ' V ^ld of a11 Pris* ttsi, coiri L, 'I181 when such - »en js T°h «nd incor-!h;a]d hP arc e«U8ht, ♦diitelv im omPletely unsexed •oeliU Imm en(6nng P''lson- Wr,a Psycholological aothine nf ^mcndou*. as to «tl Xhp r-i , Physiological 1,0 operation"1 5 "'ould fear ,0^ (ear ,v,eVen more ,han * ®*T never K electrlc chair. ’'h' “Pera-lon k Worth much anything Ty- *|l; Settled at lllon dollar Mark Jan. 30—<1 p> •‘“Posed of ,e!?ing *1 000.000 * “’e e s J*** in the will V^mev nV oh'117' wealthy S* « his u an F’ranciseo, H Montecito home the largest aerial postoffice ln the J clippings, Capt. Norris Stensland of the sheriff's office said. registration week under the direction of Dr. J. Arthur Lewis, director, from one to four o'clock. One unit is earned from work in the musical groups which meet from 4:15 to 5:30 Tuesday and Thursday afternoons for the men, and at the same time on Monday and Wednesday for the women All members of both are required to take chorus, which meets the same hours Friday afternoon and also gives one unit. Anyone who desires to do so may take chorus. Woik on the traditional Easter cantata, 'Seven Last Words,” will be begun by both the glee clubs and chorus upon resumption of classes the second semester, ln addition to the outside appearances made each term to sing overbroad- tack Austrian independence. How- tpd States before returning to his ___ ever German ideas cannot halt at native country to take charge of I was u token of the respect which I ‘ “ thc students felt for Dr. Cook both as a professor and as a man. Spontaneous words of farewell and appreciation were expressed by everyone present at the dinner. Dr. Cook ls leaving to study diplomacy at Oeorge Washington university ln Washington. D. C. He has been a professor of International relations at S.C. for more than five years. He ls a popular speaker on International questions ln high schools and clubs. As adviser to the International Relations club and the foreign students at S.C he has been known for his furthering of international understanding. Discoverer! Publisher Lauds F.D.R. affair are asked to make reservations promptly with George Wu (ATiantic 576R\ or Betty Wang 'Richmond 2382). The charge ls 60 cents. S.C. Dean Will Attend Florida Developing of Student Union Campus Is Plan Betty Sargent Approved As Chairman of New Trojan Forum A new ARsoclatnd Student*' pro* Ject. the demolition of the Y. M. C. A. hut and the building of a park In the area surrounding the Student Union building, was Inaugurated last night by the legislative council. At, the same time the council approved the appointment of Betty Sargant as chairman of the Trojan open forum. Her name was placed before the council by President Lawrence Pritchard. Pritchard “nnounced the park plan for the council's approval and after an hour of debate, the group passed a motion which provided for a campaign among the student body to raise funds for the project, and rejected a second motion which would have directed Pritchard to confer with the administration on the advisability of using Associated Students' fundi for the park. Cost To Be $1850 The vote was 10 to 4 ln favor of the campaign, and 7 to 7 with Pritchard casting a negative vote against the second motion. Cost of thc park will be approximately $1850. Pritchard said, and of this amount $500 will be furnished by the university, $800 by the senior class, and the balance would have to be raised by the student body. He said he had already made arrangements with both the administration and the senior class president, Bob Love, to obtain these monies. Worth Bernard, president of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. objected to the idea of staging a campaign for the balance on the ground that the Associated Students could easily furnish the whole amount instead of the $500 which lt was going to give. Prefers l oan Fund ‘With fees to the right of us and charges to the left of us, there ls no reason why the student body should bear the burden of this cost,” he cald. "While I pledge my support to this project. I would rather give my aid to a fund to assure needy students on the campus three square meals a day.” It was pointed out by Arnold Eddy, general manager, that In the campaign suggested by Pritchard, some small contribution would be asked of each person, and that the fund would be from the monthly digs. Eddy also (Continued on Page Four) world. The trouble ls believed to have ' Buddie, Stensland added, planned started when middle western news- ! to send samples of his "perfect j casts for hotels high schools, clubs papers printed a schedule of the I lov* letter" to Marie Dressier, and other colleges, proposed flight of the navy dlrlg- t Aimee Semple McPherson Rheba j lble Vlacon. nomine “'■'oenlx as a : Crawlord Splivalo. the former an-posslble stopping point. gel of Broadway, and many others PASADENA. Jan. 30.—(I’.PI— President Roosevelt was characterized as the “discoverer of the new America” by Manchester Boddy. publisher of the Los Angeles Illustrated Dally News, at a mass meeting here celebrating the president’s birthday tonight. In his speech Boddy traced the unfolding of the Roosevelt program and Indicated how It evolved from the social and economic conditions of the time. Comparing the president to Columbus, Boddy referred to Roosevelt as "a navigator who gulder the ship of state by a reckoning which departs as much from the traditions of the past as did Columbus who charted his course on the theory that the earth ls round when most contended lt was flat.” Study at the University of Florida will be the goal of Dean Philip S. B.egler when he leaves for the south with his family at the end of thld semester. Dean Bleglcr will enroll ln economics, psychology, and sociology courses at the university. whlc his located ln Gainesville, Florida. At thc conclusion of the spring semester Professor Biegler wlll spend two months ln Mexico City, studying the language, the people, and the engineering works found in and about the Mexican capital. The Bieglers plan to return to Los Angeles ln August. In the Troy Debaters To Meet Idaho Team Debating on ths campus for the first time this year, an S.C. negative team will meet an affirmative team from Northwest Namrene Epsilon Phi To Hold t •. . i . collcge, Nampa, Idaho. Friday af- JLlteratUre ueoate ternoon, Feb. 8, In Porter hall, --I School of Law. at 3 p.m Thc sub- “Does Modern Literature Point [ ject of the debate will be the Pi Toward Chaos?” Is the question that will be discussed by two faculty mrmbers at a meeting of Epsilon Phi, honorary English fraternity, that wlll be held this evening ln the Women’s faculty room, 332 Student Union, at 7:30. The nfflrmatlve side wlll be introduced by H. Jeffery Smith, phll each were eoiw unlvers‘ty and found. t0Rether wltb CC* a srh<*» of tUre *n Montecito. Alumnus Presents Scrolls In Chinese to Dean Hunt Scrolls in classic Chinese now , saying "Here is America on the decorate the w'alls of the office of opposite side of the Pacific. Why the Graduate school. They are the not work and enjoy together the gif; of Toong-Pou-Chwen a former natural resources of both nations?" student in economics, to Dean j jn the last yart the author re-Rockwell Dennis Hunt. ' calls there are both sonow and There are three scrolls in all. j happiness in life and that every-The center one ls a painting ln | on. dies and returns to the dust water colors on an outdoor scene, troin which he came, similar to the dedication page in ! ,.j ,, there u some magic one of our books. On this the au- powtr so that everyone can meet thoi tells to whom the poem writ- i a„cr death and resurrection.” ten on the other two scrolls ls dedicated. The tone of the poem is philosophic It is divided into three parts. In the first part the author contemplates world brotherhood, saying that the men on this side of the ocean do not know about the people and conditions on the other side, ln China. In the second part he speaks of China. Its government, and people. Edouard Daladier Chooses Unknown Cabinet Members Trial of Ranchers On Murder Charge Approaching Jury absence of the dean, Prof. Thomas osophy Instructor, and Harry B. T Eyre, head of the department | Reed of the English department, of mechanical engineering, will be j will present the negative view. Dls-act.in? dean. cussion by the members will follow. Mr. Toor.g writes ln conclusion The scrolls are beautifully mounted on blue and cream colored silk of a very fine quality The color of the mounting emphasizes the colors ln the paintings and of the paper used. His poem was written in South- PARIS, Jan. 30— d'.P)—Premier Edouard Daladier returned to power today with a surprise cabinet formed largely of little known radl-cal-sociallsts rather than outstanding politicians who had been expected to be in his second administration ln less than a year. Daladier who Jockeyed troublesome Issues for nine months last year, declared frankly that "he had chosen not to "bother myself with personal party quarrels or political Jobs" in forming his new government. “I sought only a recovery government with republican authority." Terriss, World Traveler, To Give Lecture in Bovard VISALIA Jan. 30 — M’P> — The trlai of eight Sen Joaquin valley cotton ranchers on murder charges went Into its fourth week today with the prospect that lt may reach the Jury Thursday. Defense witnesses today added to earlier testimony that striking cotton pickers gathered at Pixley last Oct. 10 fired the first shots. Two strikers were slain and state witnesses charged that only the band of ranchers were armed. Ltland Thompson one of the defendants, said he saw several armed cotton pickers near the strike ern California and was presented j tally, lf necessary—the troublesome to Dean Hunt In appreciation of j situations that are plaguing the his aid to the Chinese student. I country.” the comparatively youthful premier . headquarters He said he clubbed said as he left Elysee palace after reporting his new cabinet to President Albert Lebrun. "We must end rapidly—and bru- one striker when the latter attack ed Hiram May, another defendant. Clarence Murray and Henry Santens, only defendants who have r.ot testified will goon the stand tomorrow as final defense witnesses. One of three who remain out of a group of 15 who witnessed the opening of Tutankh:’men's tomb, is one of the experiences about which Tom Terriss, "Vagabond Explorer." is expected to tell in the lecture he will give in Bovard auditorium. Thursday. Feb. 15. Terriss. known as the "Vagabond Director" because of his motion picture taking activities throughout the world, is being sponsored by Blue Key, Trcjan honorary service organization. Wiien King Tutankhamen's tomb was opened, superstitious natives declared that those who participated In the work were marked by death for disturbing the 4000-vear sleep ol an Egyptian monarch. Latest of the tomb’s explorer's to die was Albert Lythgoe. famed Egypt- otherc as survivors of the original band of 15. Rambling In more than 100 countries has filled Terriss' life with colorful adventures. A world traveler by the time he was 15, the lecturer has filmed the life and customs of almost every country on the globe, A graduate of Oxford, Terriss gained for himself a reputation on the stage as a portrayer of characters from Dickens. Terriss appeared In the role of Scrooge on British and American stages over 100U times. Locally Terriss has written scripts for Hollwood studios and has talked over station KFI on a weekly travel program which continued over a two year period. The lecture will be accompanied ologisl. who died Monday ln Bos- J be motion pictures of Teiriat lat-ton. leaving only Terriss and two I •«: travels, Delta Kappa national question: “Resolved, that the powers of ths president of the United States should be substantially Increased as a settled policy.” “Xt will be Interesting to see what the two sides will discuss on a question which ls under national as well as local consideration, and students are certain to find tt worthwhile," said Jack Layng, debate manager. Debating the same question. • negative and an affirmative team from the varsity debating squad will visit La Verne college for • non-aeclslon debate Thursday ev*» ning, Feb 8, at 8 o'clock The teams have not been announced, but will be chosen later by Coach Alan Nichols. Women’s Glee Club To Sing on KNX in Concert Tomorrow Presenting a program of group singing, vocal and piano solos, the Trojan Women's Glee club wlll go on the air tomorrow from 4:30 to 4:45 p.m. over KNX. The first number wlll be the "Raindrop Prelude," by Chopin, rendered by the entire glee club. "Romance," by Walter Donaldson, will follow, sung by Helen Guy, accompanied by Mary E. Waldorf. E Waldorf Schumann's "Warum ” or "Why," a piano solo, wlll Intersperse thc concluding numbers of the chorus, "The Weaver," by Pearl Adams, and "Treee” by Oeear Rasbach.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 75, January 31, 1934|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 25, No. 75, January 31, 1934.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Phone R1 4111 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA I United Press Editor, Sta. 227 ^ A TT V Wmt) TDA T A \T World Wide Mgr. Sta. 226 I IJ A 11.1 M®/ I K C LIA \ News Service ------------S=J jLSJTjlJL JLJ jl X JL 1 ■'■'W - ouse Passes Measure for Greater Navy inson Bill for Expending $475,000,000 Voted By Legislators L Representatives Are Against Project for Better Defense LiBHTNOTON. Jan. 30.—