Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 71, January 11, 1932
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Cl»1 H I »P*C" Pan H#l-th* SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAI LYR3 TROJAN The regular meeting ef w S. G. A. will be held In the legislative council room at 3. Los Angeles. California, Monday, January 11, 1932. No. 71 •UNITIES (CHANCE [CHEONS Continuance Of Will Be Held day. Ifeetdl?) Aguiar ex IfheODf 0( campUS \ |, tfdt to determine ^ |||r custom I* to I, „»* announced , Harry Proct<>r. chair-1, in'.nrai-rni'.' reia-, of the Intorfrater- ijj other members of | »iprM»rt a kern de-Hohang*' luncheons und with renewed THESES DUE IN COMPLETE FORM TODAY Candidates for masters’ degrees must present their theses loday to committee chairmen for flnal approTal. Theses presented must be finished and complete form. Bearing full approval and ready for finding, the theses must then be in the hands of the dean of teh Gradtfato school not later than Jan. 21. JOINT BRIDGE TEA ON SALE W. S. G. A. and Mortar Board To Conduct Double Party. | AU tickets have now been distributed to the various captains in charge, and also to the cashier'd desk, for ihe Mortar Board bridge tea to be held tomorrow In the. Women's Residence hall from 3 to 6 p.m., according to Marjorie Grewell, chairman of Ihe W.S.G.A. Ten campus women were delegated by the W.S.G.A. cabinet to be In charge of 100 girls for the Mr*. Fortescue In Collapse distribution of tickets to the var-Aboard Warship As 1 ele- ^ j0Uj men's and women's organigrams and Flowers Pour In. nations on the campus. Each of HONOLUU, T.H.. Jan. lO.-fL'Pi '’he,e 100 wl11 be sponsible |-A jury of Honolulu resident, one . tRb|e' and .e,ch sorority will be permitted to try Mrs. | TICKETS FOR Reparations Battle Looms At Lausanne; French Ire Aroused By Repudiation ECONOMY AND TARIFF SEEN AS ISSUES CIVIL TRIAL FOR FOUR ACCUSED IN HONOLULU DEATH LUT GIVEN Grace Hubbard Fortescue, society lf,d»v eKliange is |Pa()f.ri her son-in-law, Llieuteuant r, Thf upper class- Thomas H. Massie and two en-[aoiiiM listed first will ; lifted men of the Navy on charges [lie upper classmen of ot flrl(t degree murder, it wu | second. decided tonight. cla*sm<n of the Attorneys for Massie and K. J. #r.«t will be hosts of .Medford, Mass., an en- chiMBi'Ti of those ||ste(j n)Hn, announced they would waive tholr rights to a Naval hiilon—Phi Heta Del* court martial and would appear 1 So Delta—Tau Della in civil court here for trial. Nu-Theta Psl; Pill MRS. FORTESCUE ILL Jim Epsilon Phi; Sis ' Cablegrams of sympathy and Epsilon—Phi Kappa ; huge bouquets poured in today |Bet* Tau— Sigma Chi; upon Mrs. Fortescue, American " Delta—Alpha Epsilon social leader under arrest, on tho jippt Psi—Delta SigiiM 1 old warship Alton on charges of I Sigma—Kappa Alpha; j participating in the murder of an [-Beta Kappa; Sigma j Hawaiian who was accuscd of at-i Phi Kpsllon; Pi Kap-I tacking her daughter. |Phi Sigma Kappa. i Mrs. Fortescue, principal figure [ of the lnterfraternlty in the tragedy openly described be held Wednesday by one Honolulu offlcial as “a l a tie Student Union, slaying to avenge the honor of the Navy,” was In th^ care ol physicians, her nerves shattered j by the series of dramatic events I culminating in her arrest. WIRES POUR IN From every state in the union where the accounts of last Sep-klu. campus Spanish or- j tembei '* vicious assault upon Mrs. ’ill present its first Thomas H. Massie—Mrs. Fortes- STUDENTS WILE COMEDY :lion of the year [e ening when it offers I “mdy, “El Idilio de tar* York,” in the "Y" Is. The play is being ) Victor Sein. |*od raembers of the (wish club have been leils of honor, tion with the produc-Ml program of danc-•‘iling is also being tit* Laurita Latuente, J«wh dancer who has » several Spanish I®**. wiu interpret a Wc»l dances. A se-Iapanlah music will be Stn°r Rodoilo Otero, *to accompanied Ro-100 t*1* Orpheum clr- [ Ue Presentation are H b-T Christine Bar-1 Xo1 Ucoyo as Lolita Wiers m lhe caat 0 JaramlUo, Evelyn | ,eo Duran, Doris ae L*on, Mar-r ■ Carlos l-istudero, l>»bela Valen-" hlte, Lambert Walters. "'V lake, place ork apartment of ' ”° h*ve Just arrived f l0'* affair lu,,, cue's daughter and wife of an American naval officer—has been read, there came, by wire and wireless and cable, expressions of support and codolence. Finally, so overwheming was the floral tribute, that officers of the old warship were forced to order that no more flowers be brought aboard. There was no room for them. of the tt/GHrs 1c/0R R SEASON lem*4’ &11 *-nlyer*ity organization, l !|a house, 2i2i *;• "•»»,: Ktfcn, a11 f U« „ Plane (or ac-. orlanila(ion d(jr °f 8‘'ho°1 for re*u- [ »h»»nce wm be More Mian 2,000 persons, mostly Hawaiian, attended Catholic and Protestant funeral services for Joe Kahhawai here today. Those attending the services were silent and orderly, contrast ing sharply with the throng that gathered around the city prison after Mrs. Fortescue, Lieut. John H. Massie, and two enlisted men had been arrested on charges of killing Kahahawai. Colorado Desert Trip For Botany Students Students of the botany department will study the vegetation in gravel, sand, clay, salt, and rock deserts during their two day fleld trip to the Colorado Desert of California. The American fan palm and other plants will be observed. Just before reaching Banning the grassland desert scrub area will be viewed as well as other types oif vgetatlon such as: cati, yucca, the creosite brush, the Mexican tea plant, m esq u Ite trees, and Plants of the alkali flats near tne Salton Sea. Harley To Address Cosmopolitan Group At the last luncheon meeting this Semester of the Cosmopolitan club, to be held Wednesday, Dr. John E. Harley, professor of poli tical science, will speak on the world conference on disarmament, which will be held at Geneva next month. Everyone interested in promoting international friendship on this campus ia cordially Invited to attend the luncheon and hear Dr. Harte/** speech. will be ln charge of four tables. TABLES COMMITTEE Charge of tables has been handled by a committee headed by Eleanor l-terls. Committee members are: Barbara Gerardi, Virginia Daniels, Jane McPhee, Beatrice Feinstein, and Arna Feinstein Everyone attending the affair will have an equal opportunity to share in the prizes, as stubs from tickets will be drawn. There will also be an elimination of the ; final bridge scores. The 10 prizes have been donated by leading department stores in the city. The committee has been under the direction of .fane Gorham and Patricia Vigne. Refreshments to br served after the bridge are being handled by Bobbie von KleinSmld, aided by Edith Gibbs, Eleanor Neft, and Marie Wolfskin. TEN CAPTAINS Other committees which ha\e been working on the bridge tea have been in charge of: tickets, Jewell Romano; lounges and chairs, Elaine West; bridge scores, Joan McMasters; guests, Edith Schiller; publicity, Sonia Turney. Captains wiio are working with the 100 girls are: Edith Schiller, Betty Gillen, Pat Downey, Mary Ann Cotton, Nnnnette Rider, Louise Farmer, Mary Louise Bou-elle, Mary Jane Hackett, Irene Bronais, and Betty Jone*. By UNITED PRESS A bitter controversy at the forthcoming Lausanne reparations conference was forecast Sunday as a result of Germany's claim that she cannot resume reparations payments. The controversy will indirectly involve the United States, because European nations regard reparations payments directly ■■■■- ■ ■ ■ ... -«connected with war debts pay- I ment* to America. Although the Gorman position. | as outlined by Chancellor Heinrich I Bruening, was made to the press, | French government officials Indicated they would never consent I Democratic National committee to * summary cessation of pay- , meeting that marked the formal __j ments. It was pointed out that opening of the flghl. Premier Sun Fo At Shanghai Pf*"ce could take drastic retail Partly because of It* explosive For Attempt At Coalition *tion- Particularly in financial nRture, CHINESE REGIME REPORTED NEAR NEW COLLAPSE Al Smith’s Federal Bond Issue Proposal May Be Added By Democrats. WASHINGTON, Jan 10. (l’P* — Economic problem* seem destined to play the leading part in the 1932 presidential campaign, with prohibition subordinated. Thi* was apparent today after the TONIGHTS DIG DROPPED FOR HOOP BATTLE Because of the S.C.-Callfornia basketball game tonight, the dig that was to have been held ha* been postponed, Helen Johnson, vice-president of the student body announced. Semester examinations prohibit any digs until Feb. 8. when the flrst all-school dance since Christmas vacation is held In the women's gymnasium. MARQUETTE FIRST TEAM ON TROJAN DEBATE SCHEDULE Government. SHANGHAI, Monday, Jan 11— (UP)—Although It was admitted particularly In channels, against Germany , If nec e*sary. British official opinion was re- Prohlbtion was shoved jones and Steck Xo Qrate Qn aside with almost nervous haste Politics Here Feb. 1 ; Stan-by the committeemen and commit fQrcj jvjext teewomen. Chairman John J. ( ---- served, but the recent campaign | Raskob brought the problem be- Marquette university of Mllwau-the political situation is critical, J for an all-around reduction or ran- forr the committee when he pro | kce, Wl*., will be the tirst oppo-leaders of the new Chinese gov- j cellatlon of war debt* was intnn- [)0Mj a popular referendum on j nont of the Trojan debate team ernment have not yet resigned, | gtflod as a result of the German gt*te control of liquor. It was according to Manager Lockwood lt was said officially today, Sun Fo, who heads the new regime ln a position similar to that of premier, was in Shanghai today. A statement has resulted because of the refusal of Chiung Kai-Shek, who resigned as head of the Nanking government lajit month, Wang Chlng-Wei, and Hu Han-Min to proceed to Nanking. Effort* are being made to persuade these men—the big three— to partjeipate In a coalition government. Dr. Mount Plans Arizona Nuptials For Wednesday "A Hid| w become a Mount," was the phenomenon of which Dr. George H. Mount, professor of psychology, ts telling hi* friends in announcing hi* intention to wed Miss France* Hill ln Yuma, Ariz., on Wednesday. Miss Hill i* en route from her home in Houston, Miss., to Yuma where she will meet Dr. Mount and hls party. By being married ln Arizona they will evade the California residence law, and will return immediately to Dr .Mount's home ln Los Angeles. Dr. Mount will be accompanied to Yuma by his two sons, one an S.C. student. At the end of this semester Dr. Mount receives a temporary leave of absence. He plans to spend a large part of this time other universities, including Stanford and California. French Program Is Scheduled Tuesday Alliance Francaise will hold its next meeting Tuesday evening, at * p.m., in the President's parlors. A lecture entitled ’’The Three Great Battles of France” will be delivered. A group of French songs will also be presented. Today’s Chapel Program LONDON. Jan. 10—(L'P)-The i Daily Express correspondent at Peiping reported tonight that tbe new Chinese government leaders had left Nanking "washing tbelr hands of official affairs." The dispatch said the officials, including Sun Fo and foreign minister KUffehe Chen, had been convinced that further cfTorts to secure support of the foreign powers against Japan were futile. They went by train to Shanghai, the dispatch said. NEW REGIME The new Chinese regime, headed by Sun Fo. who occupied a post similar to that of premier, was installed late last month after the resignation of the Chiang Kai-Shek government. In the last few days there have been indication* that the Chinese authorities would exert every means to persuade world powers to halt Japanese military activity in Manchuria, but the Japanese occupied Chinchow and continued southward to China proper without serious opposition or protest. statement. | referred to the convention resolu- I tlons committee w ithout debate of PARIS, Jan. 10.—(UPI—France I any sort, lirmly intends to retaliate if tier- J G.O.P. “MISRULE" many ceases reparations pay- Necessity for Federal economy, njent*. , tariff reform, and an end to Re- The statement of Chancellor I publican •'misrule" were the notes Heinrich Bruening at Berlin, de- j emphasized by the keynote speak-daring Germany cannot resum*' <»r« at the meeting and the Jack payments of political debts, was ' son day dinner which preceded j answered by vlgorious statements ! it. | in the press and In semi-official I Also the party gained a new sources disclosing several possible jKaUn which, though Ignored by the ; line* of action by France: j delegates at the time, cannot well ; 1. Refusal of future flnancial aid ! be ignored for long, close obser-to Germany and pressure in other j ver* believe. capital* to render Germany financially helpless. This would be the easiest and probably the moil effective method of retaliation. 2. Invocation of economic and military sanctions against Ger BONO ISSUE That Is the proposal of Alfred K. Smith for a Federal bond issue of unstated amount to be used in alleviating unemployment through huildlug of nece*a*ry many, as provided by the Ver- pub,|c *ork*t modPrnllialoIl of llle sallies treaty, the Voung plan g<,rv|CP „nd h,rh„ay Pon. and the Hague agreement of Jan. | atructlon. 18, 1930, permitting France to appeal to the World court In event of breach of faith by the Reich. 3. Occupation of the Ruhr valley by France, which is virtually out of the question In the opinion of government oyirial*. BERLIN, Jan. 10—(LP)-Cliancel lor Heinrich Bruening’s declaai tion that Germany cannot pay repara-Uons was firmly supported by the entire German press today ln edl torlals indicating that the govern ment had strengthened Itself against the Fascist opposition by its stand in preparation for the Lausanne conference. Only the ultra-Natlonalist Deut-achezeitung criticized the Bruening statement, saying that it was late and not strong enough. "Despite the admission that fulfillment of hls policy has ex- LAST RITES FOR GREEN Funeral services for John M Green, father of Helen Green of j hausted our resources, Bruening the BocioloKJ department of S.C,, j again Intends to appeal to the were held recently. Tribute power*," Vines and Other Tennis Aces In S.C. Exhibition Tomorrow By BUD TESTA With Ell*worth Vines, national mens singles champion, as the leading light, the tennis "gigantic" of the year will be presented to S. C. tennis lan* tomorrow afternoon, when Vine* and several other tennis players of national repute will meet in a series of exhibition matches on the university courts. The flrst of the matches will begin at 2:80 and^.uuon w|j| fln(j vines pitted against the admission will be gratis, Willard Smith, organist. Andante Cantabile, by Tschaikowsky. Melody, by Dawes. First movement of the Sonata E Minor, bj Roger*. which in case you do not know in Latin means free. Special bleachers have been provided for the affair on either side of court two, on which all of the matches will be played. Numerous officials, including umpires, linesmen, and referees, will be in evidence, and everything will be done to make Vines' latest appearance on southern California's courts a gala one. MIGHTY ARRAY In addition to Vines, tbe other net stars on the program will Include ester Stoeffen. winner of tbe mid-winter singles title; Jack De Lara, captain of S.C.’s net squad, and co-holder of the national men's municipal doubles title; Harold Steiner, late atar of the os Angele* junior college team and now a student at B.C.; Helen Marlowe, national ranking women's player and sludent at S.C.; and Esther Bartosh, well known woman player of southern California. Tbe feature match of the after- Lester Stoeffen, blond iialred giant of os Angeles. Stoeffen, six feet four Inches in height, has been coming along at an Increasingly fast pace in the tennis world, and at the last Pacific Southwest tournament lie put out several prominent stars. Including Sidney B. Wood. A great battle is certain to be enacted when Stoeffen cla«h«s with Vines, and the fans wil Ibe assured of some fine aud spectacular abuts. OOUBLE8 MATCHES « Laler ln the afternoon Vines will be paired up witb Jack De Lara, and these two will meet Stoeffen and Harold Steiner in a doubles match. A mixed doubles match will also be on the program, aud in tbis Vines and Helen Marlowe will fare Stoeffen and Esther Bartosh. Vines and Miss Marlowe won the Pacific Southwest mixed doubles championship in 1930, aud 1931 they were defeated by Wilmar Allison and Mrs. L A Harper, Wimbledon titliats. Smilh, who kept *ilent regarding hi* poRsible candidacy for the president Ial nomination, I* still by virtue of hi* leadership In the 1928 campaign, the leading Democrat. He is also a close atudent of the public mind, and he seemed lo sense. In speaking, a turn toward Liberalism that was not recognized by other Democratic speakers cf the last few days— John W. Davis and James M. Cox, presidential nominees In the preceding campaigns, and Albert C. Ritchie , who on Thursday night announced himself a candidate for the 19J2 nomination. Alpha Chi Alpha Will Install New Officers Feb. 4 Installation of newly elected officers and initiation of sli pledge* of Alpha Chl Alpha, national honorary journalism sorority, will be held Thursday afternoon, Feb. 4, it was announced by Juanita Mills, president. Officers elected last Thursday to serve for the spring semester are: Erma Eldridge, president; Margaret Lloyd, vice-president; Lucille Thompson, secretary; and Virginia Smith, treasurer. The office of treasurer is new in the organization, one person formerly having handled both lhe secretary's and treasurer'* duties. Becaune of the large number of outside activitis of journalism ttu-dent* It waa decided by the group to separate the two offices. The six pledges to be initiated al tills meeting are; Marcelene Peterson, Katherine Breltwieser, Sonia Turney, Patricia Downey, Margaret Walters, and Helen Meadow*. 5.C. To Hear Sales Talks By J. S. Knox Miller. Captain Glenn Jones and Kmll Stock Jr.. will meel the eastern team here on Feb. 1 debating the question, “Resolved; that the Democratic parly be returned to pow er In 1932." Jones and Steck will uphold the negative side. Stanford will be met Keb. 11 In a dual debate on the question, “Resolved: that the Republican party Is a major cause of the present financial depression in the United States." Jones and Steck will uphold the negative hre and Ame* Crawford and Hyrum White will uphold lhe negative here and ford. The squad ia debating three questlona this year. Including tbe two just staled and, Id order to accommodate eastern schools, a third, which 1* "Resolved, that Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry." (Constitutions lity waived.) The team, coaoned by Dr. Alan Nichols, consist* of Captain Jones, Manager Iiockwood Mlllor, Steck Crawford, White, Worth Bernard, Ralph Bowers, Burton IFeld, Mor rls Fromson, Arthur Livingston, Lawrence Pritchard. Donald Prosser, John Raymond, Lloyd Saun dcrs, Haskell Tidwell, and Richard Tilden. James Samuel Knox, president of the Knox school of salesman ship and business administration Nineteen Pledges In Religion Club Initiation Service Nineteen pledges became members of Lehabhah, religion club, at Its semiannual Initiation service last Thursday, In S. U. 332. Previous to thc ceremonies the guests heard the Rev. Howard Thurman, Negro poet and pastor, deliver a talk at the Y’.M.C.A. council dinner. Miss Betty Moore played several violin solos and Prof. Paul Helsel of the School of Philosophy spoke on the Mystery of Religion. After the program and social hour refreshments were served. Among the honor guests were Dr. and Mr*. Carl S. Knopf and Dr. and Mrs. Paul Helsel. Professors' Group To Meet At Lunch The local chapter of the American Association of I niversity Professors will meet Wednesday noon in loom 122 Student Union for luncheon. Lester H. Rogers, dean of the School of Education attended the national meeting of the organisation on Nov. 27 aud 2* and will report on the business session of lhat meeting. Francis Marsh iialdwiu, chairman of the S.C. zoology department is president of the local organization. Reservations may be made by calling station 201 before tomorrow. MANY ARTISTS WILL APPEAR AT JR. PROM Floor Show, Eastern Bond To Perform Friday Night. Scheduling the entire niilmr>t4 floor show, members of lhe entewf tainment committee havo secured s crmt array of talent for tha Junior proib, w t< Friday night. Miss Winona Lova, Karl Rnr^ netl's popular singer, will head the list with a presentation of' songs and dancea. Jesse Kirkpato rick, former all-American football star from Illinois, will also ba present with his clever son* ao rangement*. TRIO TO WARBLS T Harry Robinson. Charley and Gene Conklin, members of the Biltmore trio, will visit Hid Blue room during tho evening, •> lemming with their appearane# in Iho Garden room. They wlH be supplemented by the versatile trio wifh Don Cave's orchestra, who bring several new nastera songs. Josephine Bernhardt Hnd Roy Bradley, the famous rumba team, i will presenL several dances to vary the entertainment. They will 1 be seconded by I .note (larria, Cuban singer. CORSAGE8 OUT Friday's announcement that cor< sages have been banned from tha j prom led to an Increased ssla of bids, which are still obtainable from the fraternity representatives of at the Student store for $4. “Coach Cave and his men started secret practice today foe our S.C. engagement," says tha latent report from the noted orchestra leader wbo ls to play for thc prom. "We promise the fans their money's worth with our new formations and our Eastern styla o< play. If we can play foxtrots like you play football—Good? It'« goi to ba goodI” Chairmen of all committees ar* requested to meet Bill Baxter »o* day at noon ln 234 S.U, -- . *\j SMALLEST THEATRE TO PRESENT PLAY Small figures that talk but Bee not puppets will be seen in *"14m» King's Romance,” adapted frrota Tennyson’s “Idylls of the Kin*" to be presented Wednesday and Thursday by Ellsworth Martin's Theatre Mechanlque. “This performance, to be given In what Is hailed as tbs world's most unique and smallest theater, has been booked by tbe Sohooi of Speech, and will be especially interesting to sludents of English art, music, and drama, ” stated Harold Essenholm, president of tha School of Speech. Beautiful music will accompany the performance whose critics have been amased by because of the illusion and scenic effects creatd by the unusual lighting. The audience receives the impression that it is viewing a large theater, although the stage of Theatre Mechanlque Is only M Inohes wide. SOPHOMORE CLUB The following girls are request of Chicago, ha* recently returned ed lo meet Mary Kathryn Duck-to southern California after an wail at 3:00 p.m. today In Ihe extensive trip in the east ami Y.W.C.A. room* concerning next north. ! semester's Sophomore Club plans: Mi. Knox conducted a series ol Ethel llelman. Margaret Hufford. lectures las I spring al 8. C., and | Dorothy Dauuer, Grace Baash. Dor-lias been recently engaged to lec < Is Saltner, Mary Kay l.'aln, Loi* lure again here on salesmanship. Lloyd aud Eleanor Well*. TICKET CREW TO TURN IN CASH TODAY The following glrla are requested to meet Marjorie Grewell at 12:15 today ln 233 Studeut Union to turn ln ticket money for the W.S.G.A.-Mortar Board benefit bridge tea: Pauline Williams. Ellne West, Roberta von KlelnSmid. Eleanor Berls. Joan McMasters, Pat Vigne, Jane Gorham Christie Welsh. Jewel Romano, Edith Schiller, Jane McPhee, Pat Downey, Irene Berne. Betly Jonea. Mary Jane Hacket, Evelyn Wells, Louise Farmer, Nanette Ritller. Sonia Turney, Juaniia Wagner, and Betty Gillen. I
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 71, January 11, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 71, January 11, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
H I »P*C"
DAI LYR3 TROJAN
The regular meeting ef w S. G. A. will be held In
the legislative council room at 3.
Los Angeles. California, Monday, January 11, 1932.
Will Be Held day.
Ifeetdl?) Aguiar ex
IfheODf 0( campUS
|, tfdt to determine ^ |||r custom I* to I, „»* announced , Harry Proct<>r. chair-1, in'.nrai-rni'.' reia-, of the Intorfrater-
ijj other members of | »iprM»rt a kern de-Hohang*' luncheons und with renewed
THESES DUE IN COMPLETE FORM TODAY
Candidates for masters’ degrees must present their theses loday to committee chairmen for flnal approTal. Theses presented must be finished and complete form.
Bearing full approval and ready for finding, the theses must then be in the hands of the dean of teh Gradtfato school not later than Jan. 21.
JOINT BRIDGE TEA ON SALE
W. S. G. A. and Mortar Board To Conduct Double Party.
| AU tickets have now been distributed to the various captains in charge, and also to the cashier'd desk, for ihe Mortar Board bridge tea to be held tomorrow In the. Women's Residence hall from 3 to 6 p.m., according to Marjorie Grewell, chairman of Ihe W.S.G.A.
Ten campus women were delegated by the W.S.G.A. cabinet to be In charge of 100 girls for the Mr*. Fortescue In Collapse distribution of tickets to the var-Aboard Warship As 1 ele- ^ j0Uj men's and women's organigrams and Flowers Pour In. nations on the campus. Each of
HONOLUU, T.H.. Jan. lO.-fL'Pi '’he,e 100 wl11 be sponsible |-A jury of Honolulu resident, one . tRb|e' and .e,ch sorority will be permitted to try Mrs. |
TICKETS FOR Reparations Battle Looms
At Lausanne; French Ire Aroused By Repudiation
ECONOMY AND TARIFF SEEN AS ISSUES
CIVIL TRIAL FOR FOUR ACCUSED IN HONOLULU DEATH
LUT GIVEN Grace Hubbard Fortescue, society
lf,d»v eKliange is |Pa()f.ri her son-in-law, Llieuteuant r, Thf upper class- Thomas H. Massie and two en-[aoiiiM listed first will ; lifted men of the Navy on charges [lie upper classmen of ot flrl(t degree murder, it wu | second. decided tonight.