Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 61, January 09, 1935
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Editorial Office RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide New* Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, ednesday, January 9, 1935 Number 61 Greek Council Nazis ‘Welcome5 To Meet With Returnins IU 1UCCI TTIUI Saar Voters U.C.LA. Group Fraternity Representatives Will Dine W'ith Bruins At Kirchoff Hall By United Pres<. SAARBRUCKEN. The Saar, Jan 8.—(lT.P)—Alarmed because of criticisms of the Hitler regime by German-Americans returning to vote in Sunday’s Saar plebiscite, an attempt was made today to silence the last contingent of 358 men and women arriving Banquet to Foster Goodwill from the United states Social Security To Be First on Congress’ List House, with No Legislation, Opens Investigation of Realty Committee World Court Is Discussed Franco-Italian Pact Outlined Illumination of 4r ** * -k ± * Campus Urged By Bob Norene Three Agreements Are Prevealed + * * + * * * * * * * * Mutual Concessions Are Apparent Ed Jones, Dean Bacon ill Lead Organization Men At Annual Event Police and the Nazi German RooseVeIt Adopts Policy of front organization combined in Submjtting Qne Bi„ for Consideration Daily Presidents and senators of the Trojan social Interfraternity council will be the dinner guests this evening of the U. C. L. A. Interfraternity council. This annual dinner wiU be held at 6:30 p. m. in Kirchoff hall on the Westwood campus according to Ed Jones, president of the local group. Tiie purpose of this annual event ls to foster good feeling between the fraternity men of the two neighboring universities, the exchange dinner ls held every other year on the S. C. campus. The program of the evening consists of the dinner and immediately following this occasion speeches will be made. A variety of entertainment is scheduled for the remaining part of the evening. Jones Leads Delegation Ed Jones, who will lead the Trojan intergratemity delegation at the dinner, requests that each fraternity send their representatives. preventing United States correspondents from going on the railway platform. Nazis turned out their crack ““Heir squads, who gave the Americans a glorious welcome, singing "Deutschland ueber alles,” the German anthem. The demonstration made a favorable impression on the majority, but left many cold. Bruin Orators To Face Troy Townsend Plan Will Form Basis for Debate in Two-Meet Series WASHINGTON. Jan. 8.—<l.P»— The four-day-old 74th congress, faced with finding work for 3.500.-000 unemployed and other tremendous tasks, found itself today with virtually nothing to do, so the hcuse started an Investigation. President Roosevelt's practice of sending to congress one piece of legislation at a time contributed to the delay. First item on his schedule is social security legislation. He is expected to transmit a message on the subject late this week, putting thelawmakers to work in earnest. The senate was in recess. Its foreign affairs committee met to discuss a resolution for American adherence to the World court, which is expected to be reported out when the senate meets again Thursday and which will provide a subject for lengthy debate from Copyrisiii. 19D5. by united Pres*. t leading to full obligation of Italians ROME, Jan. 8—ft.R)—The United to French law by 1960. Press tonight was informed exclu- Qn the second point: Each of the sively of some details of the series signatory powers pledges to refrain of historic pacts signed by France from interference in internal af- and Italy. fairs of all others, the entire mech- Texts of the agreements, designed anism to rotate within the struc- to insure peace in Europe, will not ture of the League of Nations, and be made public until French for- guarantee Austrian Independence eign minister Pierre Laval returns against German dreams of merger, to Paris. The agreement allows revision of There are three agreements in the the Versailles treaty and other pacts, new Franco-Italian accord: agreed to at the instance of Hun- 1. Colonial problems in Africa. gary. one of the first powers to ad- 2 Multilateral guarantees for here to the new1 pact. Hungary, Austrian independence. while maintaining her rights to re- 3. General consultative pact to vision, pledges to refrain from any check war threats. violent acts but to seek revision of The pact on colonial issues shows her constricted frontiers through the considerable concessions by France granted in return for Italy’s support in her central European program. Its phychological effect Ls expected to make this one of the most significant of the three. league. Hence, the principle of re vision is safeguarded bot the pact avoids armed agitation. The third pact deals with a general consultative accord whenever the international situation justifies Captain Martyn Agens and James time to time in the upper house Kirkwood will open S. C.'s 1935 varsity debate campaign at West- I wood tomorrow night when they The president and senator of each mpet y c L A >s number one pair * temity are expected to attend frr. ;he dinner, states Jones. Fraternity officials from S. C. rho will attend are Gene Roberts, "appa Sierma: Eugene Rodriquez. Beta Kappa: Howard Ally, Gamma Epsilon: Dave Ochwin, Delta Sigma hi: Allen Zeigler, Zeta Beta Tau; usnell Nixon. Kappa Alpha. Ottver President* Ralph Butcher. Pi Kappa Alpha: "vt-rett Spraker, Sterna Alpha Epsilon: Vic Reid. Sterna Phi Epsilon: Bob Chadil. Sigma Chi: Otto Bolin. Sigma Nu; Francis Cislini. Phi Kappa Tau; William Graber. Phi Kanpa Psi: Hop Finley, Phi Kappa Sigma: Delta Chi. Ben Franuklin. Officers of the Interfraternity reuncil are Ed Jones, president; Ben Franklin, vice-president: Ralph iButcher, treasurer, and George ’Lancaster, secretary. in the first of two contest on the Townsend plan for old age pensions. The short series will be concluded in Bovard auditorium next Tuesday night, when second teams of the two universities are to be pitted against one another. Dr. Committee Incomplete The house, which was expected to take up the $750,000,000 independent offices bill, first departmental appropriation measure of the session, was delayed by the fact that the appropriations committee was not completed until today. The bill, however, can be reported out tomorrow, and passage early next week was indicated. It includes more than $500,000,000 for veterans’ benefits. Consequently the house confined Robert Gordon Sproul. president of ; j^c.Pif to a one-hour session during the University of California, will be chairman. Having b«*en made a pertinent topic by entry of a Congressional ssembly Will Be Held far Women which it launched the first Investigation of the new session, an inquiry into real estate bondholders’ protective committees. The inquiry, proposed by Rep. John J. O’Connor, bill, the Townsend plan is expected b.. N. Y„ was in reality a continu-to provide ample material for ora- j ation of one started last session, tory. Under the plan, citizens past which, according to O'Connor, un-60 years of age would receive a covered the existence of a “racket" monthly stipend from the govern- in which “broad collusion and dis-ment sufficient to cover living costs honesty figure.” comfortably. The isue. therefore, is , Action Expected wrhether the idea, definitely a form He predicted the investigation ! sized that proposals to amend spe of dole, could be adopted in the would result in action by the de- j cific codes will not be entertained. United States under the present partment of justice. Rep. Adolph Full discussion of all general prob- Sabath, D., 111., is head of the in- j lems relating to prices will be in quiry. I order. Fish said rhe bonus bill of Rep. | jn limiting the scoj>e of the con It provides that the status of an exchange of view’s between two Italians in French Tunisia shall re- countries. This agreement states main intact in accordance with the that other powers are not excluded agreements of 1896, namely, they from participation, and It therefore retain their status quo for another may be extended to Great Britain. 10 years and secondly, it provides Germany, the Little Entente and gradual revisions and limitations' Russia. Darkened Buildings Termed ‘Dead’ at Meeting of Legislative Group Committee To Investigate Strikes Feared By NRA Heads Discussion of Section 7-A Barred; Scope Limited At Kick Festival’ WASHINGTON. Jan. 8—fl'.P)— Administration leaders striving to preserve industrial peace fear an outbreak ct strikes and disorders if wholesale revisions are made in price and production control provision of NRA codes. The apprehension was made known tonight on the eve of the second NRA “kick festival” at Ad Group Will Pledge 11 Men Alpha Delta Sigma To Hold Ceremonies at Noon in Student Union Eleven men, outstanding m advertising and merchandising, will become neophytes of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional men’s advertising fraternity, this noon during pledging ceremonies to be held in the banquet room on the third floor of the Student Union. All are members of the University Advertising club, a prerequisite to Problem of Moving Trophy Display To Be Handled By Dick Parker Suggestion that the S. C. campus should be more brilliantly lighted at night was put forward in legislative council meeting last night by Bob Norene, L. A. S. representative. who declared that the campus now appears “dead” after sundown. “The impression on visitors who come here at night is certainly not one of welcome,” Norene said. “At a little extra cost, artistic lighting might be produced that would illuminate striking parts of oor grounds. Somber Figure “The Trojan statue, for instance, might be made a spot of beauty instead of the cold, somber figure that now greets nocturnal visitors.” Norene was appointed by President Haugh to investigate the matter of extended lighting. His report will be made at the next regular council meeting, two weeks hence. The council last night voted to include in its body a representative from the department of musical organizations, acting on petition of Trials Will Be Held for Bowen Cup All students who intend to enter the Bowen cup extemporaneous speaking event must be sure to sign their names on the bulletin board outside room 427, Student Union, before 5 p. m. Friday. Preliminary trials will be held on the afternoon of January 16, with finals the following evening. Contestants will deliver seven minute orations preceded by a two-hour period of preparation. Topics are to be selected from the current events found in the issues of Time magazine since November 1, 1934. Organization and contest plus style of presentation will form the basis upon which the judges will make fheir decisions. Mrs. Bovard To Be Honored by Faculty Wives Plaque Will Be Presented Today in Ceremony At Auditorium Merriam Takes Oath of Office Governor Advocates Broad Tax Program; Hatfield Supports Relief SACRAMENTO. Jan. 8 — (IIP) — Administrative and legislative leaders took part in the final phase of colorful ceremony tonight, marking the prelude to one of the most critical periods of lawmaking in California's history. Daughters Will Be Guest* Girl Students With Highest Grades Each Year W ill Be Given Award Formal organization of the state the department, which will elect its government was completed today social and economic system. which members of code authorities, membership in Alpha Delta Sigma, business, industrial and farm lead- xhC men have also passed successes will present complaints and , fully two survey tests given to derecommendations on ail phases of termine their advertising abilities, price control and stabilization. ^ third test will b# given at the More than 100 representatives of I formal initiation, various^organizations have’askedto j are. be heard. The NRA boa.d empha- | Ted Gr(m Horact gimms Tom Beckwith, Morton Singer. Burt Hunnicutt, Eric Smith. John Duckwell, Tom Bonney, Robert Ralston, and James Beatson. Individual talent will be provided y Trojan coeds when the Women’s ?lf Government association presents the first all-women's assembly this year. Friday noon, announces Marthaellen Broomfield, resident of the organization The gathering will be held in the &wne hall of the Mudd Memorial nal! of philosophy. Margaret Sny-|er, assembly chairman of w. s. A., who has arranged the program. will preside. Among those who will be featured on the program are Soo Young, »'ho will give a reading; Mary ’'unk. pianist: the Delta Zeta j iouble quartet, which will present • winning song of the soro-itv : ont; fest: and Joyce Rippe. who rill play the accordion. Maintaining that the Townsend plan could not be adopted in consistent confirmation to current conditions. Agens and Kirkwood will take the negative side in tomorrow night’s discussion. An organization of business men in Westwood have put up a silver trophy to be presented th*5 winning side following the debate, which will be judged by a committee of hree. The debate at Westwrood tomorrow is to be held in a small auditorium of Education building. Labor Problems To Be Discussed By Dr. Nylander The pledging ceremony will be D T«.*s: i lerence.'thrNRA b^ed“‘d^^n ! * ’£? Wright Patman. cort $2,285,798,178. while his would Vh^’controversiaT^sectioT'7-A or cost approximately $2,000,000,000, 0ti1Pr labor provisions of the recov calling for annual payments of $400,000 000 for the next five years. He said this could be financed for the first three years out of the adjusted service certificate sinking fund without any increase in taxation. budget, “or use of printing press money.” S.C. Geology Head W'ill Address Club Dr. Thomas L. Clements, head of the geology department at S. C.. will speak before the Branner club, an organization of southem California geologists, at its annual meetmg January 11th at the Cai- ery act. Labor leaders had hoped to use the meeting as a springboard for renewal of their charge that industry ls hampering recovery by alleged coercive tactics to-w’ard trade unionism. The first direct warning that labor would not tolerate a return to the old cut-throat and chaotic conditions in industry was given the NRA by John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers of America, perhaps the most influential labor leader in the country. er. president, assisted by the officers of the organization. All active members are requested by Hunter to be present at the lunch* eon and pledge rites. Questions and Answers To Be Chapel Subject own delegate. The constitutional amendment was passed unanimously. Parker To Investigate Dick Porter was appointed to investigate the matter of moving the student trophy display from the third floor of Student Union to a prominent position in Dohcnv library. The appointment followed when Governor Frank Finley Merriam took the oath of office as the state's 28th chief executive. The joint meeting of the senate and assembly also saw the inauguration of George Hatfield as lieutenant governor. In an assembly chamber packed with legislators and spectators. Governor Merriam pointed out the im- his owrn suggestion that the trophy me(jiate necessity of placing the room should be open for exhibition state government on a sound finan-rather than perpetually locked. ; cial basis by means of a board tax Parker was acting on the impetus of a Daily Trojan editorial last Friday demanding that the trophy room be moved either to the first floor of Student Union or to -the lounge. Moving pictures were shown at the council meeting by a concern desiring to sell the school a pro program that would permit the expenditure of “not one unnecessary dollar.” Tomorrow the legislature was expected to get dowm to work. So far, the lawmakers have had no opportunity to introduce bills. Clerics in both houses indicated scores of proposed measures on file ready for jector for rushing purposes in high immediate introduction. schools. Likelihood of the machine’s purchase was indicated by student officials. Women Transfers To Have Luncheon The governor pointed out that only through the cooperation of legislative and administrative forces could essential results be obtained. The inaugural ceremonies, followed by a reception in the governor’s office, a band concert, and finally by the inaugural ball, took up the entire day. Formal presentation of the plaque awarded by the faculty wives’ club to the memory of the late Mrs. George Finley Bovard will be made today at 2 p. m. at the entrance of Bovard auditorium w’here the gift will be hung permanently. Mrs. Bovard was the wife oi George Finley Bovard. fourth president ot the university, and was one time president of the faculty wives’ club. “Emma Josephine Bradley Bovard,” will be Inscribed on the plaque. “In recognition of her interest in university students, an award is given each year to the woman who attains the highest scholastic average during her four years of undergraduation courses,” are the words on the plaque. One Each Year There will be room for twenty names in all on the award, and ons will be added each year. The names of the women having the highest scholastic average will be chosen by the university and members of the faculty wives' club. Rebecca Uhvits. pharmacy major, attained the highest woman’s scholarship record for 1934 and will be the first to have her name inscribed on the plaque. During her foil? year’s attendance at S. C.. she received 41 A’s and 7 B's. She was awarded her A. B. degree in 1933 and her B. 3. degree in pharmacy in 1934. Mania Cam Laud# Miss Uhvits graduated with her Magna Cum Laude and the Lehn and Fink medal for th* highest scholarship in pharmacy. She waa also elected a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Mrs. Allison Gaw, president ai the faculty wives' club, will preside at the ceremony this afternoon. Other executives of the club who will be preesnt are: Mrs. Emory S. Bogardus, Mrs. Thomas B. Stow-ell. and Mrs. Arthur W. Nye. Honored guests will be Mrs. Charles Swiggett and Mrs. Jack Malcom. daughters of the late Mrs. Bovard. Members of the *ophomore-jun- _ Art T rs ar transfer club will meet at a V'illllCaC xa.1 L 1 VJ Be Displayed in Library Today Commerce Classes Will Inspect Ships ipha Kappa Psi To Hold Meeting Assembling at berth 174. Wil- Arthur Beggs, traffic manager of 'estern Air Express, will speak on rraffic Problems of the Air Line” a meeting of Alpha Kappa Psi. rofessional commerce fraternity, imorrow night in the men’s grill the Student Union. The group will conduct routine Isiness at 5:00 p. m.. and will hold alumni-chapter dinner-meeting 6:00 o'clock in the grill. The ial is 50 cents a plate. Vincent Miles, president, has ex ided an Invitation to all Col-of Commerce students to id. He said. “It is the desire ha Kappa Psi to stimulate in-in the various fields of com-:rce in order that students may ce advantage of the contacts of-;ed bv local industry.” “Settlement of L'bor Disputes” will be discussed by Dr. Towne Nylander, director of the divisional la- ifcrnia Institute of Technology in bor board, fifteenth district, when Pasadena. Leading geologists from he addresses the association of stu- U. C. L. A.. S. C. ar.d Caltech will | mingtonTstuden'ts of'the College of cents Oi the School of Social Wei- s:ivo a series of papers dealing with fare.to.norrow evening. 7:30 o'clock, their geological investigations, at the Women's Residence hall. Included on the program arc Dr. Nylander. who is an active William J. Miller, chairman of the participant in the industrial situa- geclogy department at U .C. L. A., tion. will tell of the problems of who will speek on “Geology of the industry and labor in the commun- , Twenty-nine Palm Reeion’'; Thom- • I as L. Clements, chairman of the The meeting is open to students j geology department at Commerce will visit two Inter- coastal steamships today, with ___ Stafford S. Harlow', district mana- i terest ge-- of the steamship company as them,” stated Father McDonnell, guide. in former lectures Father Mc- The group includes members of Donnell has discussed ceremonies of introduction to commerce and in- j the Catholic church, including the dustry, and transportation classes Questions ana answers W'ill take f This meeting will be held at noon the place of the regular lectures ; jn Women’s lounge of the Stu-given by Father Emmett McDon- 1 ,jent union, nell at the Catholic chapel hour on Thursday noon in Bowne hall of Mudd Memorial Hall of philosophy. amorrow a inquiries of the students which have been placed in the question j end “07^1^ semTst«“ box in the foyer of the Student1 ena 01 tne semest*r-Union will be answered. “Students. Protestants as well as Catholics, are urged to enter questions of religion which are of in- , ___.________. . . ____ to them or which puzzle ; _an^ Junior wo- luncheon to be held Friday, it was announced yesterday by Marian Robbins, chairman of the group. Final plans for the semester will be discussed at a short business meeting preceding the luncheon Displaying a collection of rare Chinese art pieces. Town and Gown, S. C. women’s society and A final luncheon will be held a the Chinese Students’ club will week from Friday, January 18. at sponsor a porcelain exhibit to be which time a member of the fac- shown today in the Doheny library _ „ . .. . i ulty will be the guest of honor. A art gallery from 4 to 6 p. m. 3 lw,h theater Party * ak0 tentatively! deluding objf:te dating from^ planned to take place before the far back as 206 B. C., the display will feature a numberof pieces from Miss Robbins intends to campaign , the private collection of Dr. Rufus for a larger membershipp in the B. von KieinSmid. Both the Han club next semester. Many more ac- ! and Ming dynasties will be repre tivities will be undertaken to en- men who are new on the campus. Special interest will be taken in the non-organization women. . . Mass and the rosary. He has also on thecammis who arp interpsr<»H tHii S The °Peration of freighters, loading answered questions as to the exist-! f.? th, S interested will give Structural Features of and unloading, and methods of in the subject. the Southern Tejon Quadrangle”, handling and stowing merchandise j ‘Fog Fell on U. S. By United Press. sen ted at the exhibit. Greeting the guests will be Mrs. von KieinSmid. president of Town and Gown, which numbers among its members prominent women both on and off campus. Other hosts will be Maurice Luis and Soo Young from the Chinese Students’ club. English Social Worke * To Speak **** Group To Hear Muriel Lester vast stretch of the United States well known men of the nation, will and far out at sea Tuesday, | also be in the receiving line. iquette Club To old Meeting Today ■ the purpose of compiling a on campus etiquette, applic-only to this campus. Isabel chairman of the Etiquette Muriel Lester, founder of Kings- ! places j ley hall in London, and one of the known. , leading English social writers, wili ! speak before a joint group of young 1 people’s organizations at 7:30 o'clock 1 Friday evening in the First Baotist i j church at 8th and : I avenue. Miss Lester, who was one of the ( Ilingslev hall, main leaders at the Asilomar con- ; . fercnce which was held at Asilomar ! S“le has llved from December 26 to January 2. is which are internationally Miss Lester founded Kingsley hall, which is an educational, religious, and social center, in 1915, ----in 1923. with the assistance \v estmoreland j 0j her sister. Dorothy, founded Tiie Children’s House in connection with and worked for over 25 years in the slums of East well known both Tn" the ^United London in the region made widely a. w States and abroad. She had trav- tacwn T 4?°°th’S is holdine the first meeting elled extensively here and appeared Tf London* on several lecture series. Labour of the People of London. the holidays at 3:30 today at W. C. A. house. Abroad, she had lectured in many | book is to cover all phases! countries, including India. China. and Japan where she has had the opportunity of knowing personally most of the leading figures. While in India, she was the guest of Mahatma Ghandi at his Ashram, and for another month she was the guest of Rabindranath Tagore at bis school in Santiniketan. both npus etiquette including the dress for rush week. digs, ances; etiquette for the teas iinners. rushing rules and ther points of interest. All "ho are interested in helping to attend. The meeting opi-n to discussion 'ed Miss Lester has written many books concerning her work and travels including: “My Host the Hindu,” “Why Worship?" “The Christian as Citiren,” “Ways of Praying,” ''Entertaining Ghandi,” and “Ordinary People.” The lecture la being sponsored by the T. M. C. A. and Y W C A. organizations en5f o£ God- : One of the thickest fogs in the Dr. Yi-seng Kiang. Chinese consul. n, , ; . Members of the Newman club memory 0f old sea dogs lay over a and his wife, together writh other wil. be inspected. are especially invited to attend — Starting the inspection trip at . these weekly curiosity and satisfac- j 2:30 p m„ the group will tour j tior days,” Father McDonnell fur- j through the freighters and later 11her sajQ through the docks and terminal jhe regular meeting of the New-sh?ds of the Inter-coastal steam- : man club will be held tomorrow ev-ship company. ening at the Y. W. C. A. house. Students desiring transportation _ should see Prof. Ford K. Edwards. ! sponsor of the group, in his office today at 10 a. m. Three tours through Douglas Aircraft. Chrysler Motors company, and the Federal Reserve bark have been planned for these classes during the remainder of the semester. Trojan Professor Addresses Group ”1116 United Suites te ffoinc through just as dynamic changes as European countries, and we will be either conservative, reactionary. or radical as our most accepted leaders wrill provide in the way af change,” observed John E- Nord-og, professor in sociology, in his dress to the Parent-Teacher association yesterday. “We don’t know where we re going, but we are going to borrow ideas from socialism, which is for us regarded as radical; or for fascism which is made of the reactionary type, and we wait to *ee just what the development will be," Nordskog continued. Enlarging on the subject, “8odal Reform Movements,” Mr. Nordskog attempted to show that changes occur constantly in the economic, political. and social life, and that in the different European and American states, groups will fall back on some idealogy or another to being about reforms. Engineers To Take Inspection Trip to Telephone Offices Democrats To Safeguard NRA Legality of Acts Questioned Friendship Groups Ty; tt • a « * , • j anccK, uii muav, oauuai} ii, nan Joint Meeting Fhilip S. Beisler announced. --! Students w’ho plan to make the Combining to hold a dinner meet- i inspection shouid meet in room 433, ing tonight, the International Re- Mutual building, at 1:45 p. m. la tions club and the Cosmopolitan There they will be met by Dean T. club will gather at the Casa de! Smith, engineer for the telephone Rosas inn at 6:30. Several reels j company. He will explain and de-j of travel pictures will be presented i scribe the apparatus in use. j by Dr. Martin N. Neumeyer of the j “Mutual is principal heaaqua.ters sociology department. These pic- i for the more elaborate phases of tures were taken recently by Dr. | the telephone business.” Dcun ■ Neumeyer while on sabbatical! Beigier said. “It is the Los An^e-leave. . les center for radio transmissions Reservations for the dinner can from New York and other great be made with George Millikan, I Eastern cities, for long distance Philip Ahn. or in the political j calls received here, and for tele-science office . i typwriter sending and receiving.” WASHINGTON. Jan. 8-—(U.P*— one of our largest industries.” --; Democratic leaders tonight speed- j On the other side of the capitol. Engineering students at S. C. will ed preparation of legislation to Sen. Edward P. Costigan, D., Colo., make an inspection trip of the safeguard all new deal acts as S:n. announced he would seek early ac-Mutual offices of the American William E. Borah, R., Idaho, pre- j tion on his constitutional amend-Telephone company, 433 Spring dieted the. U. S. Supreme court’s ment which wrould legalize beyond street, on Friday, January 11, Dean adverse decision on the oil code a doubt all new deal legislation. was applicable to all codes of fair i In commenting on the Supreme competition. I court’s oil decision, Borah said it There was general agreement i ”at least admonished congress that that congress should remedy the it has a duty to perform. That law in section 9-C of the NIRA duty is to legislate—not abdicate.” which the high court held unconstitutional yss*:erda~on the giounds that it was sn unwarranted relegation of congressional powers to t!*c pre::d?nt. Lr-gfalatara from oil siai.es work- Quill Meeting To Be Held Tonight The Quill club, national professional literary fraternity, will hold its final meeting of the semester this evening in the Social hall of the Student Union at 7:30. A short business meeting will be held befora th* reading of manuscripts. “Since this will be the last meetmg of the semester, we want all members to be present,” said Dorothy Landine, president of the ciub. A special initiation will be held prior to the meeting for two new members, Jane Tyler and Clarence Berry, who were unable to be present at the regular initiation last November. Aptitude Te*t Will Be Given Saturday “The logic of the decision would seem clearly ta include the code of so-called fair competition,” he added. i $2.00 should be paid at the Comp- Boreh cited a section cf the code I troler’s office and the receipt pre- The next educational apUtuda test will be given Saturday morning, January 12, at 9:00 a. m.. in room 302 law building. The fee of ed on rciuediii ru-s ;:vs as administrator Harold L. Ic:;:-s reiterated the necessity for adequate and rational conservation to prevent governing ice manufacturers which S.'ve the code authority the power to prevent a new plant from beginning operations in a specified district where the authority feels the the waste of oil and gas resources i needs of the people already ar* be-and. "to prevent demoralization o< j Ing amply cared for. sented at the time of the test. Tnis test is required for the University recommendation for all teaching credentials (not administration or supervision credentials), and for advanced dtgfWB fee School of Zdueattaa, - /
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 61, January 09, 1935|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 61, January 09, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Office RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Pres* World Wide New* Service
Los Angeles, California, ednesday, January 9, 1935
Greek Council Nazis ‘Welcome5
To Meet With Returnins
IU 1UCCI TTIUI Saar Voters
Fraternity Representatives Will Dine W'ith Bruins At Kirchoff Hall
By United Pres<.
SAARBRUCKEN. The Saar,
Jan 8.—(lT.P)—Alarmed because of criticisms of the Hitler regime by German-Americans returning to vote in Sunday’s Saar plebiscite, an attempt was made today to silence the last contingent of 358 men and women arriving
Banquet to Foster Goodwill from the United states
Social Security To Be First on Congress’ List
House, with No Legislation, Opens Investigation of Realty Committee
World Court Is Discussed
Franco-Italian Pact Outlined Illumination of
4r ** * -k ± *
Campus Urged By Bob Norene
Three Agreements Are Prevealed + * * + * * * * * * * * Mutual Concessions Are Apparent
Ed Jones, Dean Bacon ill Lead Organization Men At Annual Event
Police and the Nazi German RooseVeIt Adopts Policy of front organization combined in Submjtting Qne Bi„ for
Presidents and senators of the Trojan social Interfraternity council will be the dinner guests this evening of the U. C. L. A. Interfraternity council. This annual dinner wiU be held at 6:30 p. m. in Kirchoff hall on the Westwood campus according to Ed Jones, president of the local group.
Tiie purpose of this annual event ls to foster good feeling between the fraternity men of the two neighboring universities, the exchange dinner ls held every other year on the S. C. campus. The program of the evening consists of the dinner and immediately following this occasion speeches will be made. A variety of entertainment is scheduled for the remaining part of the evening.
Jones Leads Delegation
Ed Jones, who will lead the Trojan intergratemity delegation at the dinner, requests that each fraternity send their representatives.
preventing United States correspondents from going on the railway platform. Nazis turned out their crack ““Heir squads, who gave the Americans a glorious welcome, singing "Deutschland ueber alles,” the German anthem. The demonstration made a favorable impression on the majority, but left many cold.
Bruin Orators To Face Troy
Townsend Plan Will Form Basis for Debate in Two-Meet Series
WASHINGTON. Jan. 8.—