Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 76, January 29, 1935
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Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776 1 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVI Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 29, 1935 Number 76 Bruno, Wilentz Shout ‘Liar’ in Word Combat S.C. School of Research To Hold Second Annual Dinner Tomorrow Night At the second annual dinner of the School of Research tomorrow night in the Mudd philosophy hall, Prof. Harry J. Woman’s Cries Halt Discussion In Parliament Graduates Will Hold Luncheon Meeting Today Prisoner ls Led Into Web 'PT' °‘ th'cd;Prfartm*ntA0« W^mislry will give a research j Disturbance in Commons rrisonejr is i lecture on Studies in Acidosis. ’ Special guests who have I r j j l r ] been invited to the dinner include Dr. and Mrs. Harold Willis tended \v hen Uuards Final Preparations Made For Huge Roosevelt Party Planned for Los Angeles Eleventh-hour preparations were completed yesterday for the two festive celebrations with which Los Angeles tomor- Screen Actor Will Entertain In Touchstone Of Contradictions by Rapid Questions I-— Both Men Shout In Rage ^UStriail PoHCC ‘You Stop That f Defendant Screams at Attorney During Testimony Nip ‘Red’ Plot -*Dodd. president of Princeton university. Acidosis Studied j Commenting upon his lecture subject, Professor Deuel explained that Empty Galleries MacDonald Talks in House JVVV| i iUlvt>Ovl JL/CUC1 CAjJiclillCU liliul' j T p —t j the Study of acidosis, which has Japan s 1 reaty Abrogation Nlay Be Grave Matter; Parleys Continued HUNTERDON COUNTY COURT HOUSE. Flemington, N. J.. Jan. 28. _<U.P>—Two men crimson with rage stood three feet apart today in this courtroom and flung the word •Liar!" into each other’s teeth. Bruno Richard Hauptmann was making the supreme fight for his life. Attorney General David T. Wilentz was trying to strap him into the electric chair. Wilentz walked over to the wall and picked up a piece of wood. A piece of wood that might be ln anybody’s attic or basement. This board has scribbled on its some pencil marks—the telephone number and address of a man named D*\ John F. Condon. “I Can’t Remember* “Now.” said Wilentz, “didn’t you testify in the Bronx, when you were having your extradition hearing, that, you wrote Dr. Condon's address and telephone number on this board?” ✓'I can’t remember— ♦•hey asked me so many questions. Radical Plan 1 o Overthrow Fascist Government Is Revealed in Vienna been carried on under his direction ’ at S.C. for the past three years, is found to have effects on both man and animals. A particular kind of acidosis known as ketosis is produced as a result of fasting when carbohy- VIENNA, Jan. 28.—'U.E*—A radical plot to overthrow the Fascist state of Chancellor Kurt Schuschnigg and set up Communist rule in Austria has been discovered by police, it was revealed tonight. The plot had supporters “within the government itself,” police said. The United Press was informed that a series of raids in Vienna brought to light the disquieting tact that government employes are among the increasingly powerful support enlisted under the Communist movement in Austria. University Students The semi-official press reported that in one raid in which 92 Communists were arrested, “the majority were university students, clerks and employes in the Vienna government. Nearly all were Jews.” LONDON. Jan. 28.—<UJi)—A woman shouting “Down with the baby-starving government” led a violent drates are not, oxidized and carbon! demonstration against Prime Min-dioxide is formed. The condition is | ister J. Ramsay MacDonald's ad-known to be more prevalent among ministration in the house of com- Speaker Will Be Dr. Bruno observe ‘he birthday of President Roosevelt. Francis Lederer To Staee \ j- q r p (■ Only in Hollywood could the array of talent be obtained . ni ^ Averardi, S. C. Professor Of Italian Culture which is to feature the dinner-dance in Warner Brothers’ 1 Sunset Boulevard studios according^. To Include Literature Culture Topics The raid, one of a series directed Did you tell the truth—yes or no ■ against Communist and Socialist mons tonight. The woman's cries interrupted debate on the unemployment bill designed to relieve millions long out of work in the United Kingdom. She shrieked hysterically at the i government benches, demanding in^one"oT the *fulure l^es'Vthe Lh%.1* run out of P™er- . „ , Journal of Biological Chemistry. j . °ther £ thff Pub?c e*1’ __ , _ , . f. . lery overlooking the floor of com- The School of Research, which is mons took up the cry. sponsoring this dinner, is organized “Down with the Fascist govem-within the Graduate school. It has ment!” someone shouted, as its chief function the pursuit of Empty Gallery original investigations by graduate ' women than men. according to Professor Deuel's studies. Papers Published Seven or eight papers on this subject have already been published | by the S.C. scientist and the present subject wlll also go into print ( —in the Bronx about this board?” Hauptmann dropped his head forward on his chest. “Now. I will say, no, I didn’t,H he whispered. Then Wilentz tore into him. The questions came rocketing at Hauptmann almost too fast for the court stenographer to get them. “Sc you lied.” Wilentz shouted, “you're ha vine a fine time with . me, aren't you?” “No. I am innocent.” “You think you're a big shot don't you?” “J Am Innwent* ’No. but I am innocent.** Bark came that refrain, time and aeain—“No. but I am innocent”— i and Hauptmann's voice also was j rising to a shorn. Wilentz gave no ; quarter. agitators threatening the Schuschnigg ministry, occurred at the headquarters of the so-called “Jabran Society," whose members were said to be chiefly Jews. Common Plan Mapped students who are candidates for the degree of doctor of philosophy. Three Groups In School Three groups of persons, aside from the regular staff, make up the membership of the School of Research. The first group is made up of students who are formally admitted to candidacy for a doctor of philosophy degree by the council on graduate «tudy. The second group consists of students who have demonstrated their capacity for research work and are admitted to membership in the Attendants hurriedly surrounded the trouble-makers and a brisk struggle ensued. The guards finally emptied the gallery and debate was resumed. It was the first time the public gallery in commons had been completely cleared since suffragette troubles before the world war .more than 20 years ago. Prior to the outburst against his government, Prime Minister MacDonald told the house that Japan's renunciation of the Washington treaty would be a matter of “grave concern” if the powers were unable to negotiate a new pact limiting na to Sid Grauman chairman of the Tickets Limited in Number entertainment committee and Norman Manning film producers rep-. ' resentative. The second celebration President Announces Plan will be at the Palomar Second street and Vermont avenue and will feature an hour and a quarter stage and floor show and dancing. In accordance with the Presi-Because only 100 tickets have 1 dent's wish 70 per cent of the pro-been placed on sale for the second ceeds go for local relief of infantile of a series of graduate students’ < paralysis while 30 per cent is con-luncheons to be held at the Wo- tributed to the national fund, men’s Residence hall today, at. Movie Stars to Perform 12:15, those students who are plan- i Grauman and Manning have an-ning to attend should obtain their nounced that the evening’s festiv-tickets as early as possible at 160 ities at the dinner-dance at War-Administration. or, if unable to do ■ ner Brothers studios will be punctu Vote on World CourtRearing Administration Battles To Hold Party in Line as Balloting Is Due WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—(V£>— Administration leaders battled to- ____________night to hold party lines intact in this, purchase them at the door of j the senate where a final vote on a the luncheon room. The price of Grace Moore operatic soprano, Nel-the tickets is 40 cents. son EdtJy concert baritone: Wallace “The New Culture of Italy” is the ’ Beery and Jackie Cooper in a spe-subject to be discussed by Dr. Bruno cially prepared skit; Dick Powell, Averardi, professor of Italian cul- ^eo Carrillo, Bill Robinson. taD 1 dancer: Nina Mae McKinney, Iris Adrian. George Burns and Gracie Allen, Walter Kelly, Phil Regan with Harry Seymour, Marguerite Cansino, the DeMarcos, W. C. ture, who returned to the S.C. cam pus this semester. Dr. Averardi was bom in Turin. Italy, and is a graduate of the University of Turin. A renowned auth-1 nelds and others! ority on the people and culture of j Band Ijeaderg volunteer the land of his birth, he is an ac- ,. ... ,. complished linguist and has been a rS‘”di“’t£5 member of the Italian diplomatic j hL frnm service. Dr. Averardi also partici- ^ 1 nismtc nf Hfiitnrnrvi pated in the Washington. D. C.. and San?tJ attend the show Genoa naval conferences, and is to pl*ns \° “e snow. be a visiting professor at S.C. next Band leaders have volun- semester. Jack Swarthout, president of the graduate school student body added, teered to conduct the orchestra at different times during the evening include Guy Lombardo. Ted Fio-Rito. Frankie Masters, and Jimmie The society was organized in De- i school by special recommendation cember, 1933. and began its activi- ' ties a year ago. Its clubrooms were devoted chiefly to Communist meetings and as a store for Communist propaganda, the police found. The police said the radical Communist and Socialist leaders met a week ago in these rooms to draft a common plan of joint action in a new ‘ united front” against the government. Renewed Drive Their renewed drive was scbed- to given in Los Angeles tomor- hoped the conference in 1935 could uled to begin February 11, on the eve rov the Town Hall of California, a be held, as planned. MacDonald par- of their respective department ■ val armaments before the treaty exchairmen. and by rote of the coun- Plres- cil on graduate study and research. ***.. , __“As soon as the situation justi- , fies,” he said, “the United Kingdom TP II II T f* 1 take appropriate steps for re- I 0WI1 11311 I 0 111 VP sumption of the naval talks* 1 V11 11Q11 1 v U1TC j MacDonald gaid the naval parleys T) 1« D had been continuing since the ad- KflO^PVPIT I rft(TrjllTI i journment of the futile prrliminary ivuuac f GU I 1 t/gl am naval conventions here last fall. --Japan, the United States, and Brit- Cooperating with the President ain exchanging views through or-Roosevelt birthday benefit programs ! dinarv diplomatic channels, and ‘Because of the limited amount of Grjer Leo Forbstein ls directly in reservations, it is advisable to buy charge of music tickets as soon as possible.” Swarth- * Tickets Sold on Campus out also pointed out that the grad- i secured from the uate school luncheons are now, securea Irom tnp branching out, where previously the ‘ students confined themselves to so- . , ... ' k r ' f thJrhnHtv . , , __, ___•.__dents selling tickets for the charity cial and economic problems. thej are: Ben Franklin. Pauline are now inviting discussions of var- Berg Tom Rockwell> Helen AUis, ious other cultural. Renegade Indian Sought by Posse KINGMAN, Jan. 28.— Sheriff Ernest Graham and depu- John Rounsavelle, Frances Dunlap, Ross Wattlet, Betty de Kruif, John Russell. Mary Dyer, Don Blanchard. Larry Schulz, George Brown, and Eames Bishop. Lewis Cruickshank of the Pacific Geographic Society and Dr. John F. B. Carruthers of the University of Southern California are to pre side. The tickets are to be good for the “You smile even' five minutes. of last year’s Socialist rebellion 1 non-profit educational corporation,1 ticularly was chagrined at the lack ties returned here today after a Palomar celebration in the evening. • a ■ * WT A lir'f Min 4 n 1 rn . < _ i •___: _____ A — ll.n . . m • m * . don’t you?” he yelled “I am innocent, I am innocent.H They were roaring at each now. Ii had ceased to be a cross-examination and had become feud. ‘You come here and tell lies on lyour oath.” Wilentz shouted, and Hauptmann leaped half way out of Ihis chair toward him. “You stop that, you stop that—” rhp prisoner screamed which threw Austria into civil war and took hundreds of lives. The raids were believed to have checked this plan, however, and the authorities professed now to be confident the anticipated disturbances had been quelled by drastic, prompt action. However, every will present four speakers in the of results in the preliminary talks three day search for a renegade Philharmonic auditorium. j to which his government invited Piute Indian. Arvoot, said to be Presiding officer at the meeting JaPan and the UnitPd States’ „ . wanted in two states for murder, will be Dr John F B Carruthers His brief sPse-h on r,6val affairs j He was found at the bottom of research assistant to Dr. Rufus B. I was made at thr op°nm5 s^ssiion of a deep canyon near Pilot Knob, von KieinSmid. ! the nPW parliament which is ex- between Searchlight and Eldorado. Tickets for the president’s birth- p^cted *° Pr0Vf 01)0 ^ nio:'r The no&se name linon the rene-llt . _ , dav ball at the Palomar ballroom ! eventful since the world war. At-a va liable policeman stUl Ls being which cost $100 are transferabie to ,tention centeredonforetgnprob-usea m the campaign of day and lhe auditorium program lems* including the Saar plebiscite night raids on suspected radical Women Councilors 10 Meet Thursday Gunman’s Aide Named as Killer By Grand Jury Dr. Clifford Wright, of the Or-ce2!eT* . , . thopaedic hospital will give the for- The number of police on traffic . *.ord of the program. It is en-duty, for example, Ls noticeably titled: “Roosevelt and Warm small. dutv in that frontier territory which Women councilors of the university will hold a meeting Thursday Nomine ln the president's suite, rith Mrs. William F. Howard pre-•ding. Following a business ses-jon at 11 o’clock, luncheon will be ?rved the group m the suite. The councilors are: Mrs. James j was returned today against John Springs.’* The next speaker to be presented at the non-partisan program is Dr. Thomas D. Campbell, who will speak on the subject: “Roosevelt and the Farmer.” The speaker is the president of a farming corporation in Montana which bears his name. He is a recipient of the honorary degree of doctor of laws from S.C. Dr. John Parke Young of Occi- duty inthat frontier territory which voted January 13 to return to Germany. Coed Debaters To Meet Eastern Forensic Squad I The posse came upon the rene gade as they walked along the brink of the canyon. Arvoot was in the bottom of the canyon. When the officers shouted at him. Arvoot opened fire on them. Sheriff Graham and his men fired nine shots at the Indian, who took refuge under Ihe cliffs. It whether he was hit. The posse was unable to climb to the bottom of the cliffs and returned here for more supplies Bryn Mawr Head Will Be Honored Here Tomorrow CHICAGO. Jan. 28.—(Ui?*—A second lederal ^rand Jury indictmejit1 dental college will speak on “Roose vejt and the QQjjj Giause ” jje was University of Southern California women varsity debaters will be hostesses to members of the women’s squad from the University oi By united Pre* Film Executive Gets Jail Term H. Churchill. Mrs. Oliver P. Hark. Mrs. E. W. Crellin. Mrs. rank W. Davey. Mrs. Edward L. Jieny, Sr. Mrs. Frank E. Eckhart, rs. Charles B Eggleston. Mrs. Ly-ian Farwell. Mrs. Walter H. Fish-Mrs. Robert Ladd Gifford. Mrs. President Marion Edwards Park of Bryn Mawr college, will be honored at the reception for the associated graduate student body to-was not known 1 m°rrow afternoon ln the president's suite in the Administration building. The visiting educator will be presented to the students by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid, and Dean Rockwell D. Hunt of the Graduate school. Arriving from San Francisco yes-j terday morning by airplane, Doctor Parks, who heads the exclusive women's college in Pennsylvania, ! will be teted by numerous organiza-arious women’s Mawr college al- resolution calling for American adherence to the world court may be cast tomorrow. Debate became increasingly bitter. Some proponents were reported weakening. Secretary of State Cordell Hull, once a senator him self, hastened to Capitol hill to throw the influence of his high office into the fight. He sought to reassure those beginning to show signs of uncertainty and to convert known opponents of the court. Victorj Seen Leaders made another poll of the Democratic flock and of Republicans sympathetic to the court and predicted victory by two or three votes. Their poll disclosed 61 voted in favor of the resolution, one vote more than the necessary two-thirds. Opponents have not abandoned their fight. Nor have they conceded defeat. They are hopeful that the in ^the Student thousands of telegrams that swamped the offices of senators fololwing the anti-court speech erf Father Coughlin last night will change sentiment in their favor overnight. Long Move Checked Meantime, Majority Leader Joseph T. Robinson and bis followers succeeded today in beating down two attempts to add new safeguards to the resolution of adherence. One reservation offered by Senator Huey P. Long, Democrat, Louisiana, would have prevented the court from taking action in any dispute involving the Monroe doctrine. It was defeated 46 to 35, with 12 Democrats voting against the administration. An attempt by Senator James Davis, Republican. Pennsylvania, to amend the resolution to prevent the court from handing down an advisory opinion in any case in which the United States has an interest without the consent of this country, was rejected 54 to 27. Lecture Illustrations At 7:30 Tonight Public May See Program National Collegiate Player* Plan Czech’s Initiation To Follow Scenes Francis Lederer, popular stage and screen actor, will entertain members and guests of National CoUegiate players, national honorary dramatic fraternity, tonight from 7:30 to 9 o'clock in Touchstone theater, preceding his initiation as an honorary member into the fraternity. He will give monologues and scenes of plays in which he has appeared. to illustrate his lecture. The program is open to the public, and tickets are free of charge. Only a limited number is available. Newcomer To Screen Lederer has only recently coma to the screen, but has had wide experience on the stage in England, continental Europe, and New York. Two of the pictures in which the Czechoslovakian idol has appeared are: “Man of Two Worlds,” and "The Pursuit of Happiness.” Following the program, thoe« members of National Collegiate players who attend the lecture, will go to the Zeta Phi Eta studio. Portland street near Adams, where Lederer will be initiated. Famous Members Among the famous members of the fraternity are: Frederic March, screen actor; Gilmor Brown, director of productions of the Pasadena Community playhouse. In the near future. National Collegiate players will present their annual production. “See Naples and Die.” Jack Swarthout, president of the organization, is to be chairman of the committee in charge of the play. Assisting him are Mary Cianfoni, Lynn Nearpass, and Peggy Barton. Club To Honor Senior Members iarvey Adams. Mrs. Leigh M. Batt- Paul Chase, accused companion oi an advisorv expert of the United 1 Cincinnati, Wednesday. February 6. Clarence Bricker motion picture , tions. including v >n Mrs E A D. Carscallen. Mrs. 1 George <Baby Face> Nelson in the states senate sold committee i Speaking on the question. Re- executive whose infatuation for the clubs, and Eryn M gun battle at Barrington. 111., No- Dr Chester Rowell will discuss solved: “that the nations should pre- lovely Josephine Arreguin. Mexican umnj groups in southem California. f *hkh ^,h' ' “Roosevelt the Conservative." Docl vent tl.e totemationai shipment of ***** ^TatesTa^senttS educator, »ho has been sen- death of Nelson and two federal tor Rowell who is the editor of the arms, and m.muons. Lyta Jorgen-. tne Dnited » » £ *Yed. i ‘ns as the president of Bryn Mawr agents. San PrancLsco Chronicle has been ; sen and Ruth Frankel will uphold vesterdaj to six months m a tea The indictment today charged a frequent guest speaker on the S | the affirmative for S. C. , eral road camp, the murder of Inspector Samuel P. ! c. campus. Despite the fact that iinal exam- The sentence, unposed bj Federal Cowley. Previously. Chase had been With the top price at a $1.00. the inations are being held during this Judge Harry A. Hollzer following ul H. Helms. Mrs. N. B. Herman, j indicted^ for the slaying of Special: balcony tickets cost 50 cents and period, Betty Keeler, manager of Bricker’s plea of guilty, als^_ car~ iss Jean Hill. Mrs. W. I. Hollings-jrth. Mrs. William L. Honnold, ;rs William F. Howard. Mrs. Robert S. Ingraham. Mrs. Madison Keeney. Mrs. Rufus B. von :ieinSmid. Mrs. Edwin F. Marshall, frs. Seeley W. Mudd, Mrs. Matilda Murdock. Mrs. John Parkinson. Irs Nicholas E. Rice, Mrs. Wil-mghby Rodman. Miss Bertha R. 3se. Mrs. Leafie Sloan-Orcutt, rs. Frank Charles Touton. Mrs. Stephan Vavra, Mrs. Jerrold F. ralton, Mrs. Gordon W Wattlew. d Mrs. Frederick T. Woodman. Agent Herman E. Hollis. the gallery tickets 25 cents. »r. Bruce Anthony To Addre** Forum President Displays Rare Books VlVvI Wi* r'l* * * I Sigma Beta Chi To bxhibit is in Uohctiy Library Be Hosts to l. a. Traffic Officials the squaa. hopes that a large crowd ried five years probation. Matias Santoya, well known Mexican artist. who admitted aiding Bricker in getting the girl across the border near San Diego, also was placed on five years’ probation, and ordered to leave the country. He has been here on a temporary passport. i will turn out to support the team. I “An effort Ls being made to repeat ‘ the record achieved by women fcrensicists last jear.” Miss Keeler said. } college for 13 years, was the dean of Simmons college and Radcliffe college previously. In 1918 she received the doctor of philosophy degree from the college which she : now heads. Forming the welcoming line at i the reception will be Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KieinSmid, Dean Rockwell Dennis Hunt, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, and Prof. Roy I Malcom. Honoring its two graduating seniors. Consuelo Montoya and Ricardo Echeverria, the Latin-American club will hold an informal dinner-dance Tuesday night, February 12, at the La Cucaracha, a typical Mexican cafe in Hollywood. “We have arranged a reserved section for our group and we invite our friends in the university to join us.” J. R. Zazueta, president of the grcup said in commenting about the party. Reservations, which will sell for $2.25 per couple or $1.15 each, are to be made with Carmel Fraide before February 9, by calling RI 7253. Pershing in Tucson TUCSON, Jan. 28.—d'.R'—General John J. Pershing and his sister, Miss May Pershing, arrived here today for a visit of several weeks. Each year the general and his daughter come to Arizona during the winter season. Final Jewish Service Books with rare and beautiful bindings which are a part of a collection made by Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid are now on display in the Treasure room of Doheny Memorial library. Included in the exhibit are examples of practically ever}- type of the there are two examples—one worn i from old age and constant use. and Rabbi Max Dubin of the Wilshire * * * « Two traffic officials from the the other modem and shining. The downtown chapter of Sigma Beta Boulevard temple will conduct the latter is made of olive wood from chi. transportation fraternity, will daily devotions today noon in 1 the Mount of Olives in Jerusalem be guests at the luncheon of ‘he S. i Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial. Today and is decorated with a Jerusalem c. chapter in the third floor of the ; ■yin foe the last Jewish service of iai Jewisn oervice m i 1 O /'*• II* 1 1^ To Be Held Today MOtllCr, lj, UIVCS DlftO tO D0y Scores Offer To Adopt Child Schedule for M.A. Applicants Is Given For the benefit of June candidates for masters’ degrees. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of tl© Graduate school, has issued a schedule for applicants. Attention was called by Dean Hunt to the fact that although the dates are final, earlier compliance is desirable. March 6; Applicants for August. 1935, file petitions for candidacy and thesis topics. March 11 Applicants for July submit reports from chairmen indicating completion of preliminary worli for admission to candidacy. April 15: Applicants for August submit reports from chairmen indicating completion of preliminary work for admission to candidacy. April 23: June candidates present preliminary thesis drafts to committee chairmen. May 2: June candidates present preliminary approval of thesis to dean on regular forms. May 15: June candidates present thesis ^n final form to committee chairmen for final approval. June 5: June candidates present thesis to dean, fully approved, ready for binding. Political Jobs Push to Fore cross caned on the cover. Student Union today. They are ■ the semester. Ail students are in- .. . There are two volumes bound in Fred Simpson, transportation sup- vited to attend the devotions and ?iscussmg Bellamy's “Looking book-binding are, from om brasses brass, one of which dates from the erintendent of a downtown depart- * bring questions which Rabbi Dubin :kward.” Dr. A. Bruce Anthony. J JH0*?6™ ^peendi century in Italy. It meas- ment store, and Ernest A. Coons, will endeavor to answer. >ciate professor of economics at ^xJ^P'es °‘ English and American ures about 18x24 inches and has • freight manager of the Union Pa- will speak this afternoon at in Bowne roomin Mudd Me-al hall. The program is s part J “J *he display is Be- he School of Philosophy’s ninth Wlc*s Select Fables. It is only -annual forum, held every 0De man>' "orkf- jet the dav carefully proportioned colors of its he ideal Society in Western ! cover* deUcately ssophy" is the theme being used : mlald w h f btlue‘ “d . he first semester forum. Ad- J are the first to catch the visitor’s bj. eye as he scans the display shelves from a vantage point in the center oi the Treasure room. One of the most unusual of the bound books, from the standpoint of rarity, is “Serpent Worship.” which has a yellow calf-skin cover inlaid with real snake-skin in the figure of a striking reptile. As a comparison between the old and new types of bindinf in wood. four metal knobs on the bottom ' cific railway company an to the lectures is free. , which may be secured from retary of the School of Phil- Divorced Pair Remarry IA. Ariz.. Jan. 28.—(T.P>—Fif-ears after tkeir divorce, Capt. :irksey. 48. and Mrs. Helen 40, of Sa. Louis, were re-d h*re today Probably the most beautifully edges of the two covers. Although - *- *- the exact purpose of these knobs has not been satisfactorily settled, according to Miss Frances Christenson. reference librarian, it has been suggested that they were intended to fit into holes to keep the book from slipping when placed on end, or, possibly, to raise it from the level of the table so that the leaves would not be bent when it was opened. Other books in the exhibit have bindings ln various colors of morocco. blue crushed levant and Japanese silk, several shades of calfskin, and early parchment. The display is scheduled to continue until the end of February. DENVER. Jan. 28.— d'J?> — j motherhood. A seven-pound baby boy—born to a ! Acting Juvenile Judge George H. 13-year-old mother who was the Blerg. when finally the decision was SACRAMENTO, Jan. 28—— Political appointments and replacements once more moved into the state limelight tonight as Governor Frank Finley Merriam and his aides turned attention to state business postponed during tbe first half of the 51st state legislative session. The governor first must complets the State Emergency Relief commission and appoint an administrator. Two vacancies are to be filled on the commission. Vacancies also must be filled on the fish and game, and boxing commissions, and other state boards. The principle business of the meeting will be the election of officers. Following the election. Fred Simpson, who is the secretary of the professional downtown chapter, will explain the new program in effect whereby leading southem California transportation companies will be contacted and given explanation of the S.C. chapter activities. The ultimate plan is to enable transportation majors to receive positions in these companies. Honor 70-Ye*r-01d Residents FLORENCE, Ala.—(U.P)—All residents over 70 years old are honored annually at a banquet given by the First Baptist church. center of a nationwide controversy six months age—was “doing nicely” tonight. Lubitsrh Losea Citizenship BERLIN. Jan. 28.—(l'J?>—Ernst , Lubitsch. noted motion picture di- i Scores of person tonight offered rector whose recent activities have I to adopt the newly-born babe. Ju-centered in Hollywood, was one of dicial and medical authorities re-207 naturalized Prussian residents j ceived numerous telephone calls W.A.A. To Sponsor Party for Women of the capital deprived of citizenship tonight. Clue Hunt Falls PHOENIX, Ariz., Jan. 28.—<U.E>— Following a week end investigation into the death of Eugene Morris. 21. Farmland, Ind., youth, officers case- Physician: admitted they were stopped in their exPert opinions, search for clues to the murderer of Morris, whose body was found on the desert near Tempe, last Thursday with a bullet hole through his head. from persons desiring to adopt the rosy-cheeked, normally-born baby. The young mother's case caused attorneys to wrangle in juvenile court. Other attorneys representing the state, wrote learned opinions about what could be done in her were called in for The girl’s mother, who learned of her daughter’s plight only six months ago, demanded that an operation be performed on the girl— then just 12 years old—to prevent rested with the juvenile court, answered that only on the advice of ! responsible physicians, appointed by the court, could an operation be ! ^ . . .... performed. He had no other choice, : Troian women are invited to a according to Colorado law. he said. mcuntain party sponsored by the Medical and judicial authorities Women’s Athletic association to b# from afar criticised the laws of the at Myllwild, February 8. 9, and state which would net aliow the innocent victim of a 40-vear-old man’s lust to be spared the ordeal of motherhood. John W. Brewer, the baby’s father, is serving a sentence of 20 to 30 years in the state prison at Canon City, after conviction on a statutory charge. In accordance with Colorado law that the name of any minor involved in a sex crime cannot be published, the girl’s name has been kept a secret. 10. Beverly Cain, president, announced today. The total cost for the outine $4 Board and room with everything included except linen is $3.25. Transportation will be 75 cents. A notice will be posted on th® bulletin board in the girl’s gym, where those planning to attend will sign indicating whether or not they have transportation. Members of the faculty Including instructors in the women’s physical education department will be guests.
|Title||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 76, January 29, 1935|
|Description||Southern California Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 76, January 29, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night - PR-4776
United Press World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 29, 1935
Bruno, Wilentz Shout ‘Liar’ in Word Combat
S.C. School of Research To Hold Second Annual Dinner Tomorrow Night
At the second annual dinner of the School of Research tomorrow night in the Mudd philosophy hall, Prof. Harry J.
Woman’s Cries Halt Discussion In Parliament
Graduates Will Hold Luncheon Meeting Today
Prisoner ls Led Into Web 'PT' °‘ th'cd;Prfartm*ntA0« W^mislry will give a research j Disturbance in Commons rrisonejr is i lecture on Studies in Acidosis. ’ Special guests who have I r j j l r ]
been invited to the dinner include Dr. and Mrs. Harold Willis tended \v hen Uuards
Final Preparations Made For Huge Roosevelt Party Planned for Los Angeles
Eleventh-hour preparations were completed yesterday for the two festive celebrations with which Los Angeles tomor-
Screen Actor Will Entertain In Touchstone
Of Contradictions by
Rapid Questions I-—
Both Men Shout In Rage ^UStriail PoHCC
‘You Stop That f Defendant Screams at Attorney During Testimony
Nip ‘Red’ Plot
-*Dodd. president of Princeton university.
j Commenting upon his lecture subject, Professor Deuel explained that
Empty Galleries MacDonald Talks in House
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HUNTERDON COUNTY COURT HOUSE. Flemington, N. J.. Jan. 28.