Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 63, January 11, 1935
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Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Friday, January 1 1, 1935 Number 63 Food Added to Regular Pay of SERA Workers If Allen ’11 Quit, Huey’s Cousin Will Take Post Surplus Commodities W ill Be Made Available To Needy Students Distribution To Be Jan. 19 Applicants Will Report to Dr. Bacon To Be Put On Eligible List Federal Surplus Relief Commodities in the form of food and other supplies have been made available to needy S.C. students engaged in part-time SERA work, according to an announcement from the office oi Vice-President Frank C. Touton. Certain provisions, limiting the distributions to those people who “keep house1’ for themselves, will be el-fective. This new relief action will not in any way affect SERA workers’ present contract* for monthly payments, but will come in the form of additional stipend for their efforts. Dr. Touton wid. The move was made possible through the Federal Emergency Re lief Administration, who authorized its State divisions to supply college students with the surplus commodities. Restrictions Stated Tiie following restrictions have been placed on the distribution of the supplies: .. . The student must either be living along with other students engaged in SERA relief work, in some kind of a cooperative housing arrangement; be boarding himself with his own cooking; or. in the case of heads :f families, be maintaining his own ^able while in school. Men and women on college student relief employment projects who in-e living in dormitories or fraternities are not eligible to receive Federal Surplus commodities. Dr. Tou-ton stressed. .. . • Stvdents who are living with their parents are likewise Ineligible, unless the family is dependent on director work relief. Applicants to See Dr. Bacon Eligible people interested in applying for food and other commodities should immediately see Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counsellor of men, as a list of names of certified students must be sent to the central SERA offices by next Tuesday morning I Foods and commodities will be distributed to properly certified stu-jdents from the A.S.U.S.C. store on Saturday. January 19. To insure ^consideration, all claims for placemen’ on the list of eligibles should (be filed either today or tomorrow /Dr. Touton said. NEW YORK. Jan. 10 — <l'.P> — Sen. Huey Long announced tonight he would make his cousin, Lieut.-Gov. Thomas C. Wingate, governor of Louisiana if Gov. O. K. Allen would resign. “But Oscar wouldn’t resign unless he got a better job,” said Long. The kingfish entered sharp den-nial of reports from Baton Rouge that Allen had relinquished office. “The man who resigned was just a man named Allen with the government employes commission,” Long said. “Oscar is hunting and I wish I was with him. If he would resign I’d make my cousin governor. But Oscar wouldn’t resign from anything unless he got a better job.” Students Will Silver Queen Is Be Guests on , By Gold Group Trojan Campus Ten University Coeds Are Appointed To Serve As Official Hostesses January 26th Set as Date High School Graduates To See Motion Pictures of S.C. Activities Muriel Lester To Talk Today Founder of Kingsley Hall In London Will Speak To Young People For the purpose of acquainting prospective students with the S.C. campus, and to give them an opportunity to become acquainted with the study courses offered by the university. the custom of entertaining secondary school students on the day of freshman registration has been observed on this campus for several years. In preparation for High School day, which will be held January 26. Phyllis Norton, vice-president of the associated students, has appointed ten women to act as official hostesses in showing the junior college, preparatory, and high school women about the campus. Doctor Rufus B. von KieinSmid will speak to the guests of the university in a general assembly at Bovard. after which they will NEW YORK, Jan 10 — (LE) — The Silver Queen claims near Mojave, Calif., reported to be one of the most important goldstrikes on the West coast in 30 years, changed hands today, according to Dow Jones and company. A group organized by the Gold Fields American Development company, subsidiary of the Consolidated Gold Fields of South Africa and including several British and American mining corporations, according to Dow Jones, have exercised in the name of the Golden Queen Mining company of Delaware their option to purchase the Silver Queen properties. Cavalry Battles With Saar Mob Woman Enters Hauptman Trial To Aid Defense Edward Reilly To Attempt To Show That Jafsie Is Guilty Person Condon Clears His Name All-Coed Assembly To Be Presented at Noon Today By W.S.G.A. in Mudd Hall Breckenridge Helps Verify Details in 1 estimony of Ace Witness Dangerous Riot Caused by Clash Between Nazis, Plebiscite Voters Biology Honorary To Hear Reports Members of Phi Sigma, honorary biological society, will hear reports to be made by the newly elected members of their respective researches at the next meeting, scheduled for tonight at 7:30 in 252 Science building. The new members are: Carlton Ball, botany: Harry Blunden, zoology; Frances Cramer, zoology: Mrs. A. Edge, botany; Paul J. Freed, biology; Joal S. Goodman, zoology: Dr. Carl C. Lindegren. chairman of ithe department of bacteriology; [Richard Miller, biology; P. W. Rohrbaugh. botany; Ralph Strinz, (Ecology; Louise Hatheway, zoology. Lucien Bavatta, chairman, will be charge of the meeting. W ostminstm To Hear Adams Max Adams, head of the Presbv-erian university work, will address he Westminster club Monday noon the Women's Residence hall. He Till discuss his work among the niversitv students in the United tates. The meeting will be held imediately following the Protest -.t daily devotions in Bowne hall. Reservations for the 30 cent lunch-on should be made today in 258 friminist ration building. “Ways of Praying” will be the subject upon which Muriel Lester, founder of Kingsley hall in London, will speak before a joint group of young people at the First Baptist church. Eighth street and Westmoreland, this evening at 7:30 o’clock. The lecture is bein£ sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. organizations of the city. Dean Pearle Aiken-Smith says of Miss Lester, “Because of her outstanding work with the young people of both England and America. I cannot stress too much the importance of hearing her. To hear and meet her is a liberal education in leadership.” Miss Lester has lived and worked in the slums of East London for 25 years. Kingsley hall, which is an education, social, and religious center. was founded in 1915, and in 1923, with the assistance of her sister Dorothy, the children’s house was founded in connection with the social center. She has had the opportunity of knowing personally many of the leading figures in the world. She has lectured in many countries abroad and also been a speaker on several lecture series in this country Among the boks she has written concerning her work and travels are, “Ways of Praying,” “Entertaining Ghandi,” “My Host the Hindu,” “Why Worship?” and "The Christian as a Citizen.” Nazis Jeered SAARBRUCKEN. The Saar. Jan. Zp i io—<[T.p)—Cavalry and mounted po- Va.rU. ttlLCI wmini mcj yniLx DC . ... . ... . . „ shown motion pictures representing j lice battled with mobs * campus activities. At 10:30 a spe- of Saarbrucken today in one of the cial consultation with the coUege worst riots of the dangerous pre-and departmental faculties will be plebiscite period, conducted at a round table, com- Arrival of German-South Ameri-posed of different departments, and cans to vote in Sunday s plebiscite under the direction of various mem- j precipitated the disturbance, bers of the faculty. Roberts Prepares Program A program, directed by Harold j The Nazi German front organiza-Roberts of the School of Music, will 1 tion had its usual cordon around follow' a complimentary luncheon in 1 the railway station. Suddenly op-the Social hall of the Student Un- | position groups appeared. They ion. jeered the Nazis and sought to A group of scientific exhibits and break through their lines in an ef-demonstrations of laboratory appar- j fort to reach the platform. Tuey atus. which is an innovation on this : charged the Nazis were seeking to year’s program, will be displayed in show the arrivals that all was tini-the gymnasium. Separate booths ! fied and calm in the Saar, and all under the direction of one of its in favor of voting for rejoining the faculty will be maintained by each department. Chief of Coordination Mulvey Z. White, chief of the coordination department is in charge of the entire program and has made all arrangements for the day. The girls acting as hostesses are: Mary Todd. Alpha Delta Pi; Jo Brown Frances Folsom, Alpha Chi Omega; Audrey Austin. Kappa Alpha Theta; Kay Moss, Pi #3eta Phi; Betty Bastanchury. Delta Delta Delta; Draxy Trengove. Delta Gamma: Ruth Laveaga. Alpha Gamma Delta; Virginia Daniels, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Virginia Huffine, Kappa Delta. CopvriKht. 1935. by United Press. HUNTERDON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, FLEMINGTON, N. J.. Jan. 10—(U.E)—Jafsie walked out of the trial of Bruno Hauptmann today and a mysterious “woman in green” walked in. She has come to stay, too, for defense lawyers said that some day soon they would put her on the witness stand as a final fling in their attempt to prove that Dr. John F. Condon was involved in the kidnaping. Were it not for this woman in green. Jafsie could claim an unbroken record of victories over Edward J. Reilly, chief defense counsel, with whom he fenced for almost two days over details of payment of $50,000 ransom. There were many vague and contradictory statements hanging in the steamy air of the courtroom when yesterday"s session adjourned with Jafsie still on the stand. Condon Cleared But today he came in like a fresh breeze and blew them all out the window. Then Col. Henry Breckinridge, former assistant secretary of war and adviser to Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, got on the witness stand and helped blow away any fog of suspicion that yesterday’s session may have left over Jafsie. He verified all important details of the old man’s slory, and ended by giving him a character testimonial. The defense promises that the “woman in green” would return some day. before Hauptmann’s right to live or die is written on a slip of paper and put into the hands of Nine Teams To Debate Today In Tournament Orators Will Compete for Annual Invitational At Pasadena Calles Brought To Glendale For Treatment GLENDALE. Jan. 10— <l’P> — Gen. Plutarco Elias Calles, former president c*f Mexico, was brought here today by airplane from Mazatlan. Mexico, to undergo treatment for a serious abdominal disorder. He was taken immediately to St. Vincent’s hospital. Plainly ill. Gen. Calles rested on the arm of his son. Rodolf Calles, Mexican secretary of communications, as they walked from the plane to a waiting automobile. He was accompanied also by Drs Gonzales and Barto of Mexico and Dr. Hunt, American. The airplane trip was decided upon after Dr. Lucien Miner of Los Angeles had been forced down in an effort to reach Gen. Calles at Mazatlan by airplane. Game Workers Appointed for Rugby Contest Fifty-one student workers have been appointed to the Coliseum personnel for tomorrow’s rugby game. Ray Morrow, Nat Hardy, Don Gaskill, Llovd Carl06, and Walt Roberts should report to Lawrence Cole at tunnel 29 at 11:30 a. m. Those who have been assigned to tunnel 6 are: T. Kahn. C. Hanshaw. D. Gilbert, P. Jungkeit, N. McNeil. Foy Draper. G. Baker, L. Thom-quist, M. Busby R. Kraintz, G. McNeish, J. Kiiemever, R. Dule, D. Davis, O. Day, H. Domsife, R. Heller. B. Hull, Narichy, J. Ostling, and I. Pickens. J. Ramsey, G. Roberts. H. Rogers, W. Sloane, B. Tanner. D. Taylor. H. Tatsch, Watson, M. Williams, J. Wilensky. R. Broncasi, D. Larrabee, A. Stranske. J. Jesse, B. Hanlon, R. Brown, H. Beatty. E. Jorgenson, R. Dedeaux. L. Thurlow, C. Baker. W. Payette. Ralph Terry. Ham- Tompkins, and Ed Abbott have also been assigned to tunnel 6. These men should report to Ed Holston at 11:45 a. m. Jewish Students To Meet Thursday In compliance with the plans drawp' up at their last meeting. ; whKn was held before the Christ-f m&s ho idays, Jewish students at S. C. will hold a meeting in the Social hall of the Student Union on Thursday afternoon, January 17, at 3 o’clock. Barney Katz, Hyman Tyre, Eleanor Neft, Bud Simon, and Arthur Groman. who we. 2 chosen to serve on a committee to decide the exact form of organisation, will present their plan. At this time, nominations for executive positions will b* made. Following this, elections wiil be held. A prominent speaker, not yet chosen, will discuss informally the religious program of S. C. It is expected that the speaker may be Rabbi Edgar Magnin. who was scheduled to speak at the last get her ing of Jew’ish students, but was unable to attend. The Jewish group is planning a semi-social club which will cooper- Reich under Nazi rule. Mounted police charged the mass __ ________^____________ ed ranks of Nazi sympathizers. They jury foreman, and drag some-were joined by the Landjager, the ; thing from the past that Jafsie will native Saar cavalry. need to explain. „ . „ No one had noticed her seated back in the throng of witnesses. Jaf-The Nazis retreated in formation, j sie was on the stand, droning away but attempted another demonstra- , on testimony that already was a tion in front of city hall. Three Nazis were reported injured in the melee, but none of the 58 South American Saarlanders was hurt. Max Bre.un, leader of the anti Nazi faction, issued a statement charging 1.500 specially trained Nazis have been smuggled across the German border to form a “flying squad” to terrorize his liberty front organization. Braun warned that if no adequate protection were provided against these strong-arm men. his group would introduce Its own patrols on the streets. Every arrival of Germans from abroad is marked by clashes of rival factions. The anti-Nazis claim the German front (Nazi) ^anization is cutting the returned voters off from contact with all but pro-Hitler groups. twice-told tale in this courtroom— the story of how he drove up to St. Raymond’s cemetery and paid $50,-000 ransom. t Courtroom Sleepy It was a sleepy courtroom, for t Jafsie’s sallies and interruptions did not have the snap and sparkle that they had yesterday. About that time of day thermometers in the courtroom, which stand at 65 when the session begins, crawl up to 86 from the warmth of human bodies packed tightly together. Edward J. Reilly, defense counsel, hasn’t been a crack criminal lawyer for 20 years for nothing. When it comes time to play out a courtroom drama, he opens all the stops and lets the spectators have it. A new trophy, emblematic of the 1935 championship of the annual Pasadena junior college invitational debate tournament, will be the goal of 18 Trojan orators who are scheduled to swing into action at Pasadena at 4 p. m. today It is expected that at least 50 teams will be attracted by the contest, which w'ill be concluded tomorrow. Representing S. C. in the event, which is open to all lower division students, will be nine teams, each composed of two members. These will include two varsity teams made up of sophomores, four freshman teams, and three teams of women. Teams To Alternate Debaters must be prepared to defend both sides of the national debate subject for this year: “Resolved: that the nations agree to prevent international shipment of arms and ammunition.” Each team wrill alternate in upholding the affirmative and negative cases. Speakers will be allowed seven minutes for constructive argument, and four minutes for rebuttaL One judge will be selected to decide each WASHINGTON, Jan. 10—(IIP) — debate, and two defeats will elimi- Banking legislation, a subject Pres-nate a team from the tournament, ident Roosevelt did not touch in his Pairings will be arranged in such message to congress, gave promise a manner that no two teams from tonight of becoming a subject of the same school will be forced to major conflict in congress this ses- First Meeting Of Year To Be Series Opener Trojan Women To Furnith Entertainment for S.C. Gathering Banking Issue Conflict Looms Undercover Movement Stop Direct Federal Reserve Control compete against each other Winners to Get Medals Men and women w'ill compete on an equal basis as there is only one division in the tournament. Indi- sion. An undercover movement on capitol hill to eliminate direct federal control from the federal reserve system by removing the secretary of vidual medals wrill be presented to the treasury as an ex-officio mem- the four debaters who compete in ber of the board seems likely to the final round. force the administration to reveal The following Trojan teams will its hand, as it runs directly counter compete for the varsity: Elwood to plans for increasing government Berry and Fred Burrill; Bob Feder control of banking. and Jack Casstevens. The frosh will be represented by Bob Culbertson and Ralph Garland; Henry Al- Bill Being Drafted Proponents of the movement are drafting a bill w’hich is regarded as bie and Fred Hall; Irwin Karesh the reply of banking and industrial and Jack Warner Jr. The women j interests to agitation for a central competitors will be Betty Eberhard ban^- The history of previous st- and Joyce Rippe; Virginia Kruger and Margaret Kirscher; Alice Berger and Marietta White; Beatrice Waggoner and Pauline D’Aiuto. Radio Chairmen Are Announced ate with the Religious council in i The frantic search for new sources promoting a closer relationship among S. C. students. nterfraternity Mothers To Hold New Year’s Party Fraternity and sorority members and foreign students will special guests at a semi-formal New Year’s dance to be _ on the campus next Monday. It is being sponsored by Interfraternity Mother's club of S.C. A short exhibition of folk dancing to be presented under ♦the direction of Glen Grant, of the C1“b Will Hold Meeting dance mbers of the Latin-American are to meet Monday, January 7 p. m., at the residence of en Fraide. 845 West 36 Place, Zazueta, president of the ization, announces. its for a mid-year to be held during the recess examinations will be at this time. Arrangements for the affair are being made by the International Relations committee of the Interfra-temity Mother’s club, which includes Mrs. Jessie Gardner, Sigma Nu; Mrs. Grace Swetland, Delta Sigma Phi; Mrs. Jarvis Wilder, Kappa Alpha; and Mrs. Ethel Clare, Pi Kappa Alpha. Ex-officio members are Dr. Francis Bacon, counselor of men. and Mrs. Etta Harris. Caswell Crebs Wins Honorary Law Key Caswell Crebs. a freshman in the School of Law. has been awarded this year’s Lambda Gamma Phi honorary key. The award, made by the national legal fraternity, is presented each year to that freshman in the School of Law who has made the highest scholastic average. The selection was made by William G. Hale, dean of the School of Law. from the records of the grades of the freshman class. He was assisted by the sponsors of the fraternity. Fagerburg To Talk Ta Baptist Group Frank B. Fagerburg, pastor of the First Baptist church, will speak to the Roger Williams club at a luncheon meeting next Thursday. This will be the last meeting of the Baptist organization this semester. The club’s benefit project for young Mexican boys at Christian center wrill be completed at this time. Announcement of new council members will also be made. Those planning to become members of tl e club next semester should attend. All Baptist students are urged to be present by Gale of income for state governmental Seaman, adviser for the group. Res-purposes was officially under wray ervations may be made before tonight with the introduction of one Thursday in the religious confer-income tax measure and the prep- ence office. 258 Administration aration of another. ' building. Chairmen in charge of programs sponsored by University college over radio stations KRKD, KGER, and KFOX were announced recently. They include: Monday. Dr. George R. Johnstone, science; Tuesday, Miss Julia N. McCorkle. English; Wednesday. Dr. George P. Hammond, social sciences; Thursday, Dr C. C. Crawford, education: Friday evening, Alexander Stewart, college chorus. Income Tax SACRAMENTO. Jan. 10— <lTJ>) — tempts along this line indicated the measure has a good chance to pass. During consideration of the Glass banking bill in January. 1932. the senate voted 62 to 14 to remove the secretary of the treasury from his federal reserve board membership. The house blocked the bill. The measure was revived in the banking act of 1933 but removed at the personal solicitation of William H. Woodin, then treasury secretary. ___Administration Hints Denouncing the Townsend plan Repeatedly in recent months the of old ag pensions with vigor and administration has given hints of SX. Debaters Win Over Bruin Team skill, S. C.’s national intercollegiate champions, Martyn Agens and James Kirkwood, made their 1935 debut with a dramatic 3 to 0 decision over the U. C. L. A. orators last night on the latter’s campus. The Westwood rivals, represented stricter federal banking control. Today it was learned there are plans to give the federal deposit insurance corporation broad powers over all phases of banking. A bill now being drafted at the request of Chairman Leo T. Crowley of the FDIC, proposes FDIC control by Joe Kaplan and Tobias Klinger, over mergers and expansion, char- defended the affirmative statement acter of bank management, their ec- that congress should adopt the onomic position and capital struc- Townsend plan of old age pen- ture. It also would unite the FDIC sions. Captain Agens and his col- more closely with the treasury. At league definitely refuted the Bruins’ present the FDIC insures individual Talent representing various cam* pus activities for women will be presented today at noon when affiliated and non-affiliated coeds of Troy gather for an assembly in Bowne hall of the Mudd Memorial hall of philosophy. Sponsored by the Women’s Self Government association, the gathering ls the flrst all-women’s assembly this year. Margaret Snyder, assembly chairman of W5.GA, is in charge of the arrangements for the affair, and Will preside. New Series To Start “Today’s assembly will inaugurate a series of gatherings of Trojan women to be held monthly next term.” Miss Snyder said. “Indi-j vidual talent will be featured as 1 well as outside talent and outstanding women speakers.” Coeds who will be on the program comprise women outstanding in their respective fields. Soo Yong, Chinese student active on the campus in the Cosmopolitan clubs and in drama, wrill interpret several poems. Helen Goy To Sin; Helen Guy. manager of the women’s glee club, and member of Alpha Gamma Delta social sorority, will sing for the group. Merlyn Pearce, music major and member of Phi Beta, national music and dramatic art honorary sorority, will also present vocal selections. Piano selections will be presented by Mary Funk, music major who has composed some musical selections. Miss Funk is a member of Phi Beta. Cecille Thurlow, member of Zeta Phi Eta. national honorary speech sorority, will give a monologue entitled. “The Life of the Party.” Dean Crawford To Be Present Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford will be guest of honor at the assembly. Marthaellen Broomfield, president of the Women’s Self Government association, will also be present. Assisting Miss Snyder in planning the affair, are Joyce Rippe and Betty Eberhard. Members of Amazons. women’s service organisation, will usher. I arguments by their skillful attacks tinged with ridicule. The conflict centered around the possibility of financing the Townsend plan. Entire Cast Will * + * + + * 'Shoemaker’s Holiday’ Rehearse * ♦ * * Is Coming Botany Classes Plan Field Trip To Lincoln Park deposits up to $5,000 in 14,200 of the country’s 15.900 operating banks. Italian Club To Meet There will be a special meeting today of La Societa-Danto at 12 noon in room 205. in Bridge hall. All officers and members are expected to be present, according to the president of the club. University College Gives New Course A new course in argumentation and debate has started this week under the direction of University College with Dr. Alan Nichols, associate professor of public speaking. in charge of the class. Plans for a debating society at University college are also being made. Members of the class will automatically become members of the debate squad Competitive debates with other schools will also be arranged. Dr. Nichols has had great success with debate squads at S. C. In 13 years of competition with other colleges of the coast. S. C. teams have won the Pacific Forensic Debating league championship ten times. Actors To Give Burlesque Show Botany classes will visit the greenhouses at Lincoln park Saturday morning for the fourth iield trip of the semester. Students who are goit'g cn the trip shoulc. meet in the herbariun of the Science building at 9 a. m. promptly. Members of the classes .vho find it more convenient may meet the group at the entrance of the green house in the park at 9:30 p. m. semi-annual intercollegiate banquet --will also take place at this time. Rehearsal of the entire cast of the lord mayor of London; Fred FdllC^t Vin A nfritnrl** ok„___1—•_ ™mii Ko Pnce ,nH wmio™ c'o^o. i-UUtdl.On /\pUlUae ization, requests that Ona Conrad, Roger Williams Club Will Choose Council Members In order to make plans for the coming semester, the cabinet of the Roger Williams club will meet on Monday noon. Representatives from all departments of the university will be chosen to compose a council which will direct the affairs of the organization. *-- Discussion of the program for the Niese Will Address Japanese Stricken “The Shoemaker's Holiday” will be Ross and William White, the shoe- held Saturday morning from 9:30 to maker’s apprentices; and Peggy 12:30 in Touchstone theater. At this Barton, a maid, time the third and fourth acts will The play is a burlesque of the be completed. It is imperative that 16th century drama and will be everyone be present. acted by stilted and lilting char- The cast of the play includes Wal- acters strutting through their parts, ter Prill, who will plav the title role Mrs. Laurabelle S. Dietrick is di- Del Thurber. Edith Sherwood, An-i cSio 1 O DC vaiven nabelle Crary, Bill Hopkins, and Ev- Tomcrrow morning at 9:00 ln 302 law building the educational aptitude test will be given. The fee of $2.00 should De paid at the comptroller’s office and the receipt LONDON, Jan. 10.—<CLE)—Eightv - . , ----o ulilK children are dead and more than EIeanf iSi SLIh' SfX Presented at the lime ot the test. grass, his wife; Maurice Luis and which is being sponsored by the Cecille Thurlowe. who play the parts English department and Epsilon Phi, of the young lovers; Jane Jchant- I honorary English fraterhity. gen. a faithful wife; Dwight Thomp- The dates of the production have son. her husband; Joe Berthelet, her been set for Thursday and Friday, would-be husband; Craig Thomas, i January 24 and 25. in Touchstone the Earl of Lincoln; Eugene Browne, » theater. 1.000 suffering from dysentery in Kawasaki, a suburb of Yokohama, an Exchange telegraph dispatch from Tokyo reported today. Scores of adults also are affected This test is required for the university recommendation for all teaching credentials 'not administration or supervision credentials-, and for advanced degrees in the School of Education. erett Winn be present. The meeting will be held in the religious conference office, 258 Administration building, at 12:15 p.m. Tanker Aground NEW YORK, Jan. 10—(IIP)—The 5030 ton oil tanker Chilbar. carrying a crew of 35, was reported aground on Frying Pan shoals, off North Carolina, by coast guard tonight It was in no immediate danger. La Tertulia Monday Dr. Henry C. Niese, American consul from Argentina, will address members of La Tertulia at the weekly luncheon meeting to be held Monday at 12:15 in the Women’* Residence hall. His topic will be. “El Rio del Plata”, (the river of silver). This river flows through the republics of Paraguay, Uraguay, and Argentina. Group singing of Mexican and Spanish songs will be participated in by the members of the group. Esteban Paullada. president of the Spanish club* will presida ai the meeting.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 63, January 11, 1935|
Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Friday, January 1 1, 1935
Food Added to Regular Pay of SERA Workers
If Allen ’11 Quit, Huey’s Cousin Will Take Post
Surplus Commodities W ill Be Made Available To Needy Students
Distribution To Be Jan. 19
Applicants Will Report to Dr. Bacon To Be Put On Eligible List
Federal Surplus Relief Commodities in the form of food and other supplies have been made available to needy S.C. students engaged in part-time SERA work, according to an announcement from the office oi Vice-President Frank C. Touton. Certain provisions, limiting the distributions to those people who “keep house1’ for themselves, will be el-fective.
This new relief action will not in any way affect SERA workers’ present contract* for monthly payments, but will come in the form of additional stipend for their efforts. Dr. Touton wid.
The move was made possible through the Federal Emergency Re lief Administration, who authorized its State divisions to supply college students with the surplus commodities.
Tiie following restrictions have been placed on the distribution of
the supplies: .. .
The student must either be living along with other students engaged in SERA relief work, in some kind of a cooperative housing arrangement; be boarding himself with his own cooking; or. in the case of heads :f families, be maintaining his own ^able while in school.
Men and women on college student relief employment projects who in-e living in dormitories or fraternities are not eligible to receive Federal Surplus commodities. Dr. Tou-ton stressed. .. .
• Stvdents who are living with their parents are likewise Ineligible, unless the family is dependent on director work relief.
Applicants to See Dr. Bacon Eligible people interested in applying for food and other commodities should immediately see Dr. Francis M. Bacon, counsellor of men, as a list of names of certified students must be sent to the central SERA offices by next Tuesday morning I Foods and commodities will be distributed to properly certified stu-jdents from the A.S.U.S.C. store on Saturday. January 19. To insure ^consideration, all claims for placemen’ on the list of eligibles should (be filed either today or tomorrow /Dr. Touton said.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10 — |