Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 56, January 02, 1935
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Editorial Office RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, January 2, 1935 Number 56 Veterans Hope To Force Bonus | Bills’ Passage Belgrano States Object of Legion Is To Fight To Last Ditch’ ‘Better Year' President Firm in Stand (Letters to Texan Explains Roosevelt’s Reasons For His Denial WASHINGTON. Jan. 1. — j The. American Legion tonight struck back at President Roosevelt's arguments against immediate payment of the soldier bonus rnd warned that every effort would be made to force such a measure through the 74th congress. The decision of the Legion to fight to the last ditch was announced by its national commander, Frank N. Belgrano Jr.. in a statement analyzing Mr. Roosevelt s position on the bonus contained in a letter to Garland R. Farmer, Henderson. Tex.. Legionnaire Surprise Vote Ousts G. 0. P. State Boards I Democrats Seize Control of Rhode Island Body In ‘Insurrection’ Bomb Perils Mendieta * ★ * * No Damage Is Done * + * * Terrorism Hits Cuba A “better year” was foreseen by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid, president of the university, in his New Year’s message. President Has Hopeful Outlook Republicans Disqualified Governor Green Prepares To Sign All Proposed Measures T oday Bulletin PROVIDENCE, R. I.. Jan. 1— (ll.R)—The Democratic legislature late tonight passed a bill which would wipe out nearly 80 state hoards and commissions, including the public welfare board and state board of public roads It was said Governor Gre?n was prepared to sign the bill tomorrow. Following the legislative session and the inaugural, the Democrats were to stage a victory dance. HAVANA, Jan. 1—<T.P>—President Carlos Mendieta narrowly escaped death in new terrorism sweeping Cuba it was revealed tonight. A bomb was hurled at the president’s automobile New Year's eve, police said, as Mendieta was speeding along the central highway near Punta Brava. The bomb exploded but did not damage the president’s machine. Press Freedom Considered by College Editors Jack Frankish Represents S.C. At Conference in Washington, D. C. New Association Formed French Honored At Convention President Roosevelt, Ickes, Brisbane, Child Meet With Journalists Including a round of conferences with several of the most distin-guished persons of the nation, Pres- Survey Also Snows I ray ident Franklin D. Roosevelt. Arth- \’n„ TVn nf ur Brisbane. Mrs. Eleanor Patter- Among Highest 1 en ot son and Robert S. Allen, noted journalists, as well as addresses from Secretarv' of the Interior Robbins’ Buildings Will Be Moved at Once as Ruling Ends Long Property Fight -*_* - | —-- S.C. Fraternity Desk Editors Condemnation Grade Average Leads in West Desk Editors Will Meet This Afternoon Greek Conference PROVIDENCE, R. I., Jan. 1— (l'.P) — Rhode Island Democrats rally i.uppr>rt of the nation behind him. and Belgrano's reply, formally j opened what may be one of the most tumultuous fights in the new congress. Both leaders are adamant. Mr. Roosevelt wrote Farmer reasons why the government should not be caliber ;;pon to pav the $2 100.000.000 ' bnaus at this time. First, he said, the adjusted certificates do not fall due until 1945. S'.cond, the certificates are to be considered as endowment insurance policies. More than 85 per rert of dying veterans leave no ntl'rr legacy but the certificates to their dependents. To cash them ncv^would remove a vital source of fu* ire income from wives and fami-|lir* of cx-service men. Third, an inquiry disclosed that |tnore than a billion dollars advanced to veterans in a compromise agreement reached in 1931 was I ?pent chiefly in liquidation of debts. 1 Th°re was no reason to believe that immediate disbursal of $2,100,000 000 would stimulate trade. The latter reason. Belgrano said, ‘presents one of the strongest ar- In 1935 Foreseen by Dr. von KieinSmid Because of the development of a philosophy on lift to keep pace with the advances being made by science, 1935 should be a good year, in the opinion of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, president of the university. “One reason that Spengler gave for his belief in the decline of West-ern civilization was that the re-| markable progress of science in this age has taken place without a cor-! responding development of basic qualities of character; that life has been enriched without evolving a philosophy of life through which to control it,” Dr. von KieinSmid stated. ing complete control of the executive, legislative and Judicial branches of the state government. In a surprise program which they described as “wholly constitutional,” the party of Gov. Theodore Francis Green, dominant ln the House of Representatives, wrested control of the supposedly Republican Senate, refusing to seat two certified Republicans pending recounts. Then in control of the lawmaking machinery, they proceeded to make j over the government to their own ; liking. Plot Launching WTiile the re-elected Governor ; awaited start of the ceremonies impatiently in one room, and while the unsuspecting supreme court justices waited ln another, pre- “I believe, however, that we have Pared ^ t ,hA made considerable progress in this matter and that the year 1935 will show still greater accomplishments, the president forecast. not consist of the materials and activities crowded into its hours. Life consists of character achievements guments in favor of the immediate > and soul enrichment.^ In a very dis-payment of the adjusted service ' certificates I have yet read.” Killer Given Funds By Latvian Consul Democratic legislators launched their plot at separate organization sessions. House Democrats merely bided “How very true it is that life does | their time, having control with 58 seats against 42 for the Republicans. The first assault occurred in the Senate, which according to the November elections would be controlled by 22 Republicans over 20 Democrats. Quinn Commands LONDON. Wednesday. Jan. 2.— |t.P)—The Latvian consul general. George Bissenieks. is the “foreign liplometic official" who supplied [funds to the Russian assassin of feergei Kirov, close associate of Jo-[-/>: Stalin, the Daily Telegraph's fMoscow correspondent said today. The assassin. Leonid Nioklavev. I who shot Kirov in Leningrad, is awaiting execution tinct measure we have come to think of values in the truly worth while experiences of life. Depression and disappointment have taught us that there are some things that cannot be taken away from us. “I do not know with certainty that we shall enjoy greater material prosperity in 1935. I think we shall. But after all, this is not Journalism Teachers Group Elects S.C. Professor to Vice-Presidency Vice president of the American Association of Teachers of Journalism is the new office held by Prof. Roy L. French, director of the S.C. School of Journalism, following his trip to the annual convention of that group held ln Chicago, December 27-29. The S.C. journalism professor made a quick trip eastward for the meeting, leaving Christmas and returning in time to attend the Ala-bama-Stanford football game at the Rose Bowl. The convention was a joint meeting of the teachers’ group and the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism. Prof. Kenneth Olson of Minnesota, was named president of the former, with H. H. Herbert of Oklahoma being elected secretary treasurer. Other councillors, in addition to three officers, are Vernon McKenzie Df the Universi-of Washington, and Franklin Banner of Penn State. Greek letter men at the Universi-Ickes and Richard Washburn ty Qf southern California had the Vice-President Professor French Elected In the association of Schools and Departments of Journalism Dean ! Frank Martin of Missouri was elect- president concluded. |_ ________________Capelli to administer the oath to what matters most. The year 1935 only 40 of the 42 “elected ’ senators, is bound to be a better year than He ruled that Wallace Camp-the last few have been. Men have bell of South Kingston and B. Earl grtwn more thoughtful, more con- Anthony of Portsmouth, both Re-siderate, more kind, more just, and publican, could not be seated, al-these qualities governing human re- though the state election board lationships are bound to make for had declared them elected by small happiness and prosperity,” the S.C. i margins. Special committees would be named, Quinn said, to recount ballots in the contests. Deadlock Bioken That left the Senate temporarily with 20 Democrats and 20 Republicans, Quinn giving the Democrats control. Democratic Senate and House chieftains then completed plans to concur in declaring all five seats Arthur Gierlich '32, former sporA in the state supreme court vacant, Bissenieks is a former Latvia dip- editor of the Daily Trojan, yesterday ejecting five new Justices at a Joint mat and was Latvia's first minis- became city editor of the Arcadia or general session tonight. in London after the Lettish re- Tribune as that paper changed own- ! They would unseat Chief Justice [ublic was created from the old ership. P. M. Martindale of Comp- Charles F. Steams and Justices J. Russian empire after the World ton purchased the weekly news organ Jerome Hahn. Elmer J. Rathbone, But a Democrat, Lieut.-Gov. Rob- ed president and Herbert, the sec-ert E. Quinn, presiding officer of retary-treasurer of the former the senate, took command of the group will serve in the same capa-situation. Ignoring Harry T. Bod- | city for this organization, well. Republican floor leader, Quinn ordered secretary of state Louis At the same time as this com-bir ea convention several other Trojan professors attended meetings of their respective groups. Among these were Dean William Hale, Paul Jones and Bob Kingsley, at the law meeting and Dr. John Pfiffner at the political science conventions. Soviet officials said a foreign dip- FomiCr TrOiatl mat was involved in the anti-1 ^ Made Editor of Arcadia Paper Ilomat Stalin plot but refused to reveal his name. H The correspondent said Bissenieks his British wife and two daugh-fir left Leningrad for Riga Mon-iv night. New Air Route Is Planned in Brazil P’»r. Prior to 1917 Bissenieks was affiliated with the Russian social revo-utionarv party and reportedly was Imprisoned ln Russia for "subversive Activities against the Czarist retime.” He was appointed Latvian (consul general ln Leningrad about year ago. from Albert and Frances Eisfeller John Sweeney, and John S. Mur-and named the former Trojan to j dock. take charge of the editorial part of Replacing them would be Con-the work. gressman Francis B. Condon, As- Gierlich was a member of Kappa sistant Attorney General William Sigma social fraternity, serving on Moss of Providence, and House the interfraternity council and is Floor Leader Edmund W. Flynn, all also a newly initiated member of j Democrats, and two Republican jus- RIO DE JANERIO, Jan. 1.—(U.P) —Survey of a new airway opening rich agricultural and mineral resources was revealed today. The route would bisect Brazil and provide a cut-off between the United States, Rio De Janeiro and trade centers of southem Brazil. The projected route laid out by Panamerican airways would bring the northern provinces now 19 days distant by surface transport within one day of the capital. Child, diplomat, thirty-seven editors of coUege publications met in Washington. D. C., last week to form an association to protect the freedom of the college press. Jack Frankish, editor of the Daily Trojan, who represented the University or Southem California will arrive in Los Angeles from New York the first of the week. Stan Beaubaire of the Stanford paper who called the meeting and acted as chairman appointed com-mitttees to draw up a resolution establishing the group’s stand on “any invasion of the freedom of the collegiate press” and a constitution for the organization. The conference was addressed by Jesse H. Cutrer Jr., former editor of the Louisiana state semi-weekly newspaper, Reveille, who was suspended from the school following his refusal to conform to an editorial policy proscribed by Senator Huey P. Long. At White House While chatting with the group who were presented to him on Friday morning, President Roosevelt recalled an ancient feud between the Yale and Harvard editors to be the first out with an extra after the traditional football game between these two universities. He laughed heartily over memories of his own triumph as one of the Harvard editors when he beat his blue rivals by six minutes in the race to get extras to the gates of the stadium. The President in addition held a personal conference with Cutrer, the ex-Louisiana editor. After a series of business meetings the group proceeded to Washington where they were the guests of the Evening Journal and later were entertained at dinner at the Ritz Tower. Misinterpretation of Liberty Secretary Ickes, a former editor of the Maroon, daily publication of the University of Chicago, gave a ringing indictment of attempts to confuse the issue of liberty and urged the editors not to be misled by cries of so-called constitutional lawyers going about the country shouting over the destruction of liberty. He said: “You will find these men in the halls of congress and in the courts of law. I can’t recall a single case in which they have lined themselves on the side of a downtrodden minority who might (Continued on Page Four) A meeting of desk editors of the Daily Trojan is called for 2:C0 today in the editorial rooms. Phil Juergens. Hal Kleinschmidt, Vernon Bank, Nelson Cullenward and George Robert are five regular staff members who will be present. After the vacation holidays and because of the absence of the editor, who is attending a meeting of college newspaper editors in the east, It ls necessary to make some new assignments and announcements of plans for the next month. Supported by Supreme Court Action May Be 1 aken This Week to Finish Park, Bruce Announces ? highest fraternity scholarship index west of the Rocky mountains for the academic year 1933-1934, and rated among the ten highest in the entire United States, according to a survey recently concluded by the National Interfraternity conference. Dr. Francis Bacon, counselor of men at S.C., reported the scholastic record attained by the Trojan chapter houses, pointing out that the survey was conducted among 163 leading colleges and universities throughout the nation. Method Explained The index, as compiled by the Na- Meeting Will Thresh Out tional Interfraternity conference, is based upon the relative standard of fraternity grades as compared with the university's average for all men, which includes both Greek house members and non-organiza-tion men. This comparison of fra- ternity grades with all-men’s grade averages placed the S.C. chapter houses among the first 10 in the nation. The index reveals that in 65 out of 152 institutions, the fraternities made a higher average than the all-men's grades, while in 87, the organization men did not reach the all-men’s average. Others Listed Universities rated with S.C. as among the highest 10 ln fraternity scholarship include Mississippi State, Susquehanna, Mount Union, Carnegie, Mississippi, Wittenberg, Ncrth Dakota, Cincinnati, and St. Lawrence. There are 19 social fraternities on the Trojan campus which came within the scope of the National Interfraternity conference's survey. River Dispute To Be Settled Issue Between States of Colorado Basin Judge Syer To Make Ruling on Trial Questions SAN JOSE, Jan. 1—(U.E)— Judge Robert R. Syer tomorrow Will rule on a set of questions David Lam- PHOENIX. Ariz.. Jan. 1.—<l'.P> — Arizona prepared today for the convening here January 7 of representatives of Colorado river basin states to thresh out issues between the upper and lower basins, and between Arizona and six other states, parties to the Colorado river compact. As the new year brought nearer the day for the final showdown on disputed river interests, it brought forward also the geographical division that may play an important part in the state’s stand. Demands of Yuma county along the Colorado river for quick action to speed proposed construction of a Parker-Gila project will be placed squarely before Governor B. B. Moeur by representatives of Parker, and Yuma. Also working for quick settlement will be the threatened “big stick” of cor.gressional authorization of the Parker diversion dam, on which work was checked by the Arizona national guard several months ago. Should congress authorize the dam, Arizona assertedly would be compelled to resort to Federal court action. or submit to the dam’s con- Plans for the immediate removal of buildings occupying the southwest comer of Doheny Memorial library park have been announced by Henry W. Bruce, comptroller of S.C., as the result of a recent State Supreme court ruling upholding tfce university’s condemnation of tbe property which is owned by Mrs. Nancy II. Robbins. The final efforts of Mrs. Robbins to prevent the university from exercising the right of eminent domain in condemning her property were thwarted when the high tribunal last week upheld the decision of the local Superior court. Suit History Reviewed Removal of the buildings this week to complete the park fronting the library is contemplated, according to Mr. Bruce. I The local Superior court last Oc-i tcber recognized the university's power to exercise the right of eminent domain, and awarded Mrs. Robbins $22,500, which included $2500 for her buildings. Mrs. Robbins carried the suit to the higher court stating that “the adequacy of the award is not questioned, but judgment Is sought on other grounds.” The Supreme court’s decision ends a controversy of some three and a half years. During this period. Mrs. Robbins reduced her claims from $50,000 to $45,000, while the university made offers of $32,000. The case parallelled that of anothe: property owner who in 1928-30 refused to relinquish a comer ho^ and lot now occupied by the physical education building. Right of Eminent Domain The appellate court based its decision principally on the right of S.C. ta exercise the action of eminent fomain. It referred to the constitutional provision stating that “any educational institution of collegiate grade, within the state of California not conducted for profit . „ and exempt from taxation . . . may exercise the right of eminent domain ... for public purposes.” Excerpts from the court records declare that “the illustrious record Dean of Women Returns From Mexico Air Trip struction. An agreement supplemental to j of the university for half a century the Santa Fe compact of 1922. but is a matter of common knowledge. _ _ not specifically involving Arizona and the creative altruism of its son’s defense has submitted for pre-1 adherence to the water division graduates who have become inte-sentation to Dr. George R. Harrison. made b>'lt- was regarded as possible grated into the life of our state former occupant of the house in here. j bears impressive testimony to its which Mrs. Lamson’s body was found ! Opposition of central Arizona ideals and purposes. Memorial day, 1933. Living up to her often-bestowed title of “he globe-trotting dean of . _ ^ .. , women.” Dr. Mary Sinclair Craw- termme what questions the defense ford has spent a three weeks’ so- j ma^ submit Dr. Harrison, joum in Mexico City and neighboring towns. : Explosion Kills Five Dean Crawford made the trip BERLIN. Jan. 1.—(F.E)—Five cliil-It will give access to new trade j solely lor pleasure, accompanied by , dren were killed tonight when • and “highline” elements to any The questions mainly deal with a agreement containing concessions length of pipe found in the yard of on P°wey or limiting the state s pos-the Lamson cottage. The prosecu- j sible future use of wa.er was ex-tion has maintained that Lamson j pected. killed his wife by striking her on the [ head with the pipe, contradicting defense claims that she died from an accidental fall, fatally injuring herself when she struck her head on bathroom fixtures. The defense also claimed that the pipe never had been Inside the Lamson home. Jest Brings Death To Man; Points Gun, Policeman Kills Him CHICAGO. Jan. l.-d'-P'—George _ _ _ _ . . . , ) Callender, 24, bought a revolver to Judge Syer was expected to de- j cekbrate the New Year j In alcoholic jest he pointed it at I four patrons of a North Side tav-I em today and said: ; “Get back!” Patrolman William Raab, off du Other cases referred to in the decision include the New York Supreme court which has stated that in the case of educational institutions “land may be taken for ths purpose of furnishing ample spac<* for the acccss of light and air. and also to beautify and adorn.” Lecturer Returns To Trojan Faculty Dr. Franco Bruno Averardi. author, lecturer and diplomat who took an active part in the Washington Naval conference, was a member of intemationaj Mrs. Colman Smith, visiting j^ew Year’s firecrackers exploded a Looking out, he saw Callender and gas main in suburban Spandau. thought it was a holdup. Senate Asked To Make More Strict Anti-Trust Laws areas on a main trunk airline from the United j friend from New York. She left the States, and provide a faster route j university December 12, flying t0 0~The"main bur^ with terrific de- He'fired five shots and Callender the S.C. chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. i tices of the state supreme court, j direct to southem B-azil, Uruguay ! Mexico City on the new passenger . H chattered ' fell dead national journalistic organization. I Hugh B. Baker and A. A. Capotosto. ! and Argentina. liner “Electra.” She also flew back tonauon. winoows were snav^. u_.-- i A Pan-American amphibian plane ■ *-° Angeles yesterday in ordei after the first inland passage by air ! that she could take up her dutie» between Ria de Janeiro and the !with resumption of classes to i Amazon brought reports to ex- j plode the belief that interior Bra- ; ^ r zil is impenetrable jungle. The to Europe and remote corners^ of ty. was in a booth with his wife. I ^e disarmament section in the sec- _ ___i.___rflt a rio t rt# fVia T an on i n rf WASHINGTON. Jan. 1.—C.P) — hh(J federal trade commission to- ; light asked the senate to tighten |he nation's anti-trust laws and ius prevent growth of monopolies bid eliminate loopholes in unfair pmpeMtion laws. Message to Congress Is * Worked on by President WASHINGTON, Jan. 1. 'LIP) — dier bonus. Frank N. Belgrano Jr., President Roosevelt spent New commander of the American Legion. Years day working on the message ; warned that the veterans would Because of her numerous voyages carry their fight to congress within a few days. ear old inquiry into chain store ractlces. Earlier, the commission sserted that chain stores are not lolating existing anti-trust laws ithough they enjoy competitive adjutages over Independent retailers 0n Capitol Hill have not been fully ecause of lower selling prices. His statement replied to a letter to a Texas Legionnaire indicating flat op- he will read to the 74th congress outlining in greater detail his ! Christmas Eve pledge that the na-The request was made in the tion is “entitled to new hopes and , ^l^f,mcntDreplied. bmmisslon s final report of its six ; cew anticipations.” fronJ President Roosevelt The messree. one of the most im- ,___ portant to come from the White t0 ™mediale Payment of House since Mr. Roosevelt took of- |thc, adjustment service certificates fice. has been enveloped in secrecy.; ? president s reasons there- Even the chief executive's leaders j e' Passage by the House of the bo-| advised of the forthcoming recom- nus *s certain, but Senate lead-' mendations. ! ers believe a presidential veto Inquiries have brought vague re- 1 could be sustained in that body. Hawks Die* plies such as “you’ll be surprised.” Little action is expected from and “you'll be very interested” and congress this week. George F. Hawks, 77, chairman of j “it’s a dandy. I area contains farm and pasture lands. Navigable streams capable i ol accomodating pan American i clipper ships extend over more than 81 per cent of the route. County Home Fire Takes Toll of Five In South Carolina the earth, and as dean of the float ing university which in the summers of 1932 and 1934 made a trip arcund the world with a number of S.C. coeds. Dr. Crawford has become known for her extensive travels and interesting talks on foreign j places. 1 I • Saar’s Return to Germany Is Foreseen by Herr Hitler retariat of the League cf Nations, and participated in the Leegue conferences at Geneva ln 1925, has again returned to S.C. to lecture on Italian culture, it is announced by Dr. Rufus 3. von KieinSmid, president of the university. Dr. Averardi spent the second semester of the 1930-1931 academi# year at S.C.. and again is to lecture here with the resumption of classes this week. The Italian lecturer was bom in Turin of a well-known Piedmontese family. After receiving his doctor- ie board of the El Paso railroad, ied here last night after a pro-facted illness attributed to old age. Hawks had resided here for the gt few years after spending most his life in Texas and in the -thwest. He is ' -d by two ther* la Portia t: ,:. < GAFFNEY, S. C., Jan. I.—1>L'.P)— Fire destroyed the main building cf the Cherokee county home today, burning to death five aged inmates. Convicts from a nearby state prison camp, given temporary liberty for rescue work, went into the biaz-House Demo- inS structure and brought out many crats and Republicans will caucus I injured, wrapped In blankets. BERLIN. Jan. 1 _<i'.P)— Reichs- of changes made permanent during fuehrer Adolf Hitler in a New' Year’s the year. proclamation predicted today that -Twelve months ago/’ he said, “our J law^fetters*'a^d philosophy the Saar territory, under the League enemies prophesied 1934 would see I at the university of Turin he en- of Nations since the World war, au unavoidable breakdown in the tered ;he riipIomatic service Later would return to Germany. new Reich but the German people he turned to the fleld of arts and -The year 1935 shall see us all instead have strengthened in all; Iettenj tQ ^ome a professor of Ger- fillcd with a sense of zeal to fight phases of their national existence, man literature at the University of and work for the people,” Hitler and self-maintenance. . Florence. He has also lectured on caid. “Let us wish nothing better Hitler asserted that despite the i Italian literature at the University than life in honor and peace, for death of the late President Paul of Heidelberg. League of Nations Receives Protest ____________^ R-y Akvs*'*nia ithen our labor wlth God suc* von Hindenburg. unity between the! ~ —^- - * ceed. assuring the nation’s dally Nazi party and the German peoole PHrtf - hrnad ! hnrl m-ovn *vf«n rfw.n-r thp 1 illSUUtlUr Die In Air Crash As the chief executive completed Wednesday to elect officers and or- Fifteen of those rescued were GENEVA, Jan. 1—<t\P>—A new protest was filed with the League of Nations today by Abyssinia, charging serious clashes with Italian trocps in Abyssinia territory in northern Africa. The protest was in more concil- bread. had grown even deeper “after the “But most warmly we wish for purging of certain unclean ele- 1935 the return of that territory (the ments.” Saar> which through its voice and ‘Today the party ls more than ev- blood will proclaim before the world er the actual instrument of the na- its Insoluble unity with the German tion’s political world. ONTARIO. Ore., Jan. 1.—(UJ?)—A student pilot and his instructor Hitler said. | were killed today when their air- iatory tone than previous similar the closely guarded document, New ganize committees. Rep. Joseph W. i treated at city hospitals for expo- documents concerning the recurrent Dealers rushed back to their desks Bvrns, D., Tenn., appears certain sure and effects of smoke. The dor- conflicts between Abyssinian and to be on hand when congress opens to be named speaker. The post of mitory destroyed ' ' - Thursday. majority leader is still in doubt. Meantime, there were rumblings Rep. William Bankhead. D.. Ala.. of an impending battle in congress was reported to have a slight edge over immediate payment ol the sol- I for the post tonight. Re-ch-” : “and this is not an unjustified or pinne crashed at Payette, Ida., Hiller applauded the support Ger- conceited presumption but is con- across the Snake river, mans ga* e the Nr.”i nartr in 1!>?4. firmed throueh the voice of an over- 1 Cecil Graul. 47, pilot of the plane. __________ thanking them and the nr~ty “for whelming majority. died in Ontario hospital two hour? by the flames Italian native troops on the border the national moral regeneration and ‘Tho.'e enemies and fanatics who, after the crash. The student, Tel-housed 41 persons. between Abyssinia and Italian Som- economic restoration of the people believed they would divide the peo- win Sweet, 32. was killed instantly. The flames were believed to have j aliland. and League officials hoped and their work.” pie through a flood of written lies Witnesses said the plane suddenly started in the attic of the brick j for a settlement before the council’s Der Fuehrer predicted that history and insinuations will lack the same : nose-dived from a height of 200 feet structure from defective wiring. session starting January 11. In future would attest to the scop*, (Continued on Page I as the pilot circled the field to land.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 56, January 02, 1935|
Editorial Office RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Wednesday, January 2, 1935
Veterans Hope To Force Bonus |
Belgrano States Object of Legion Is To Fight To Last Ditch’
President Firm in
(Letters to Texan Explains Roosevelt’s Reasons For His Denial
WASHINGTON. Jan. 1. — j
The. American Legion tonight struck back at President Roosevelt's arguments against immediate payment of the soldier bonus rnd warned that every effort would be made to force such a measure through the 74th congress.
The decision of the Legion to fight to the last ditch was announced by its national commander, Frank N. Belgrano Jr.. in a statement analyzing Mr. Roosevelt s position on the bonus contained in a letter to Garland R. Farmer, Henderson. Tex.. Legionnaire
Surprise Vote Ousts G. 0. P. State Boards
I Democrats Seize Control of Rhode Island Body In ‘Insurrection’
Bomb Perils Mendieta * ★ * *
No Damage Is Done * + * *
Terrorism Hits Cuba
A “better year” was foreseen by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid, president of the university, in his New Year’s message.
President Has Hopeful Outlook
Governor Green Prepares To Sign All Proposed Measures T oday
PROVIDENCE, R. I.. Jan. 1— (ll.R)—The Democratic legislature late tonight passed a bill which would wipe out nearly 80 state hoards and commissions, including the public welfare board and state board of public roads It was said Governor Gre?n was prepared to sign the bill tomorrow.
Following the legislative session and the inaugural, the Democrats were to stage a victory dance.
HAVANA, Jan. 1—