Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 70, January 09, 1931
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, publication* it* ^ Lew,. be held in Stu- «ft*rpoo"> SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA D AILY J TROJAN There will be a meeting of Trojan Squires and tho rally committee at noon today in 234 Student Union building. VOL- XXII _ derclass ANCE PLANS being made liras Named For formal To Be Held eb. 14. . iii.Tl underclass dance riiw <*<■■ *"• ,ter (oclal season will be Saturday night, Feb. 14 in e^al hall of Student Union. „ for the affair are under eneral supervision of Richard . president of the sopho-'clw« and Otto Christensen, dpnt of the freshman class. e st. valentine’s Pay theme be carried out ln the decora-bids and programs. -kets for the affair will sell 50 per couple and will be -ble some time next week, mittee chairmen and stu-working on this acalr in-Tickets, Ed Lee, chairman; til Tidwell, Phyllis Franklin, Ann Cotton, Tom Bonne, d Welch, and Nowlin Gru- Los Angeles, California, Friday, January 9, 1931. No. 70 Knights Move to Prevent Parking In Wrong Zones Tags will be given to all students wbo park in the faculty zones, it was announced yesterday by the Trojan Knights. j --~- The zones will be policed from Assembly for Bruin Bas-, Interfraternity Relations 8 to n o’clock each morning and ketball Tilt Will be Held Committee Make Plans the men in charge will have the Wednesday, Jan. 21. to Promote Goodwill. authority of tagging any car parked in the wrong zone. Students j Presentation of a novel skit by using the Bridge hall zone have the Squires, junior service organiz-been the most careless in Iheir alion, the nature of which Is to be parking, according to the attend divulged later, will open the flrst ants there. The Inside section, j rally of the new year which will which is m.uked off by posts, ls take pace Wednesday morning, set aside for faculty cars and any Jan. 21, at 8:30. SQUIRE SKIT FRATERNITIES Student's Store TO FEATURE TO EXCHANGE On Sale Monday WpYT RAIfV I IINPH student directories for this year 11 LAI lVriLL I LUilvlI U t\ I Lu >lll be placed on sale in the Stu flent’s store Monday morning at 45 cents a piece. The flrst printing was put on sale shortly before Christinas vacation, but because of the great demand, sold out Immediately. Long anticipated, the "date N.S.F.A. SAYS GOVERNMENT HERE UNIQUE Division of China AID FOR CITY In 70 Provinces ; Will Take Place! NEEDY ASKED IN CONGRESS NANKING, China, Jan. 8 —(UP) — Approval of a plan to divide I __I China Into 70 province* instead of ------— Only Three Universities the present 2x was announced by j New York Representative Have Constitution Similar To S. C. student parking in this zone will bo taken before the rules committee. BI-CAMERAL TYPE OF GOVERNMENT URGED FOR INDIA This raly is to incite enthusiasm in the student body for the basket-| ball game with U. C. L. A. to be | held that week-end at the Olympic auditorium. As this Is the flrst school year, excepting only | book" has been in the process of versity cf Southern California was would make governing each district charade1 <ted aa a unique system more simple As It Is, some of the One day of each week during the such occasions as Homecoming, will bo set aside by fraternities for exchange luncheons, under a plan now being worked out by the lnterfraternlty relations committee of the lnterfraternlty Council. On that day, which will be des igated tentatively within a day or two by the committee, every Greek letter group in the council will be |the Central Political council in the jnational government here today, ....... ■ Ithe Kuo Mln news agency reported. Student government at the Uni- 1 it was believed smaller protlnces bliclty: Bill Baxter, Worth Bernard and Don London Subcommittee Proposes Self-Rule, Safeguard- j ing British Interests. chair- LONDON, Jan. 8 — (I P) — The draft of a report outlining the basis of a new central government for India was completed at a meeting of the federal structure subcommittee today. The details of the recommenda- j tions of the sub-committee were I not announced. However, it was j predicted that the report would i recommend that India be given a J government modeled on the British j Harbert, clialr-1 Parliamentary system instead of the Congressional sys’em of the United States. Earlier indications during the subcommittee’s deliberations had tended toward organization of a congress in India based on the American political system. It was believed that the new government sought in this manner to conflict with British interests in India, which it was feared might have committeemen are asked to j occurred. Tho new government in room 234, Student Union, | would be responsible to a federal legislature, but British interests would be safeguarded, it was indicated, by the reservation of certain powers for the British crown. Among these reservations, the United Press learned, would be the control of India’s defenses, communications, foreign relations and external loans. Ml. ertainment: Alton Garrett, Bob Dubbell, Madge Da-and Josephine Pelphrey. -grams: Myra Jane McClung, jin; Margaret Dudley, Tat and Ethel Redfleld. orations: Adele Stanley, ran; Ruth Vngar and Sher-Jensen. Walter Ellsworth Vines, Virginia jon and Albert Clawson, reshments: Alvin Sanborn, Don Prosser and Dale an, Gretchen Mayer. ~ce: Otto Christensen, clialr-Page Parker, Leo Donley, (Evelyn Wells. ;ption: Robert Love, chari-Billie Rogers and Catherine ty afternoon at 3 o’clock. ICAL GROUPS PROGRAMS game of the 1931 series to be play- | host to one half of tho members, ed at home, a largo crowd is expected to turn out. Members of the basketball squad will be Introduced to the student body by Joe Clarke, manager. "Web" Caldwell will say a few words about the coming season. Sam Barry, varsity coach, will also speak concerning the game with the Bruins’ and Southern California's chances in this year’s schedule. The rally will close with several yells led by Fill Marvin, yell king and the singing of "All Hail" by the student body. SOCIAL HALL WILL BE SCENE OF DIG old William Hoberts, dlrec-I musical organizations, ar-yesterday from Sacramento, fcis 160th Infantry band lied music for the inaugura-t Governor Rolph. The pro-incIuOed a medley of uni-y marching songs arranged 'berts. the month of January Ranches of the muslc-Jfaa.ations department will numerous engagements ln ,r# California. The men’s omen's giee ciubg and tUe »>ty orchestra will give a 1 at Washington High school «»y. Jan. 16. on Jan. 20, veralty orchestra and the glee club will appear at “uel Presbyterian church Program given In connection rojM week Sevpral ge)ec 11 al8° be given by incl-soloists. !U“da-V, 11, the Trio of Heading the social program for Including pledges, of another house. The schedule of exchanges will be made up by the committee, under Ihe plan, and printed in the Daily Trojan on Monday of each week. The committee, according to its chairman, Fred Chase, favors the exchanging of the upper class body of one house for Ihe lower classmen of the other, so that the freshmen and sophomores of each house will be together. This is In line with the Interfraternity policy of giving particular attention to the underclassmen and making them acquainted with the men of other houses, to make for harmony aud closer understanding In the future. The plan is expected to be In operation next week. Another announcement by tho the new year, an all-university dig cor"mlttee stated that the flrst in- will be held Monday evening, Jan. 12, in the Student Union Social hall. Boh Labrlola’s prominent 10-piece campus orchestra will furnish the music. This orchestra has played for recent all-university functions, and promises to make the evening an entertaining one. Stags, instead of forming a tight circle around the dancers, will stand together in the center of the room. All cutting in will be done from this point. By this terfraternity smoker of the year probably would bo given a week from Monday night. A schedule of smoKers throughout the year will be announced shortly, it was said. Recommendation was also made by the council committee lhat fraternises giving dances on the same night visit each other during the course of tho evening. This will be worked out more In detail ai the next meeting of the committee. Some arrangement will be made whereby each house will have its dance schedule In a week ln advance so they can be printed measure the committee hopes to eliminate congestion and give j simultaneously In the Trojan. couples more floor space. Trojan - Knights and Squires will assist in carrying out the Idea. Pn)feSSOr KtlOpf compilation since the flrst of the school year. The great amount of detail, and the need for accuracy In obtaining names and addresses caused much checking and rechecklng of proof before the books could be published. Containing the names, addresses, fraternal affiliations, and home at the recent convention of the National Student Federation of America which was held at Atlanta, on the Georgia Tech campus, ties o student government similar to that vast provinces are as large as Germany or Prance and have populations of 30,000,000 and more. The council today decided to appoint an experts' committee to draw Only three other unlversl- j up definite plans for the subdivision f Ihe 60 represented had of the provinces town of every student, and the In force here. namti and addresses of all faculty members, the directory Is of .nteic«t to all those connected v Ith tlie university. WARNINGS ISSUED BY THERON CLARK FOR POOR GRADES The majority of the schools have rep’-i'ientation from tho respective classed : at her than distinct groups as colleges having representatives In the council, one to each 300 students*, as on our campus. At Princeton, the student government consists of four men elected from the senior class, three from the Junior class, two from the sopho more class, and one from the freshmen. These men are nomiii ated from petitions bearing 20 System Inaugurated Whereby names and elected by members of Advisor and Students Re- their own classes. The Council ceive Notice Same Time. then j.ic'tu thre additional men from tho campus at large. The Instituting a new system where chn|rlnan and secretary from the Varsity Ball Band Chosen will be °n the air over sta- a, Roberts* Gol- :l«* band at 2 p. m. The ™o U being heard week- ;Progr‘aL/itall0n °n a half- -omile,belng ,ald fo«-“'«« ‘our of the men’s and Us mT k1Ub8' A deflnlte <.Jr “ arranged, but •emesj made the '.'“or Chosen As The English-Gibson recording orchestra, formerly Brick English recording orchestra, has been chosen to play for the varsity formal in the blue room of the Ambassador hotel Friday, Jan. 16, at which football men will be the guests of the evening. The orchestra chosen has an eastern reputation for its harmony as well as the reputation for its recordings. Iliick English has been leader In the Victor Recording orchestra, played at the Coronado hotel in St. Louis, at the Kansas City club and the Athletic club in Kansas City as well as having been played on the Orpheum Circuit. Bids call for the hours of 7:15 to 12 o’clock, tlie dinner being served at 7:30. Between courses entertainment has been procured while short speeches will be made by the coaches as they present the honors won by the varsity men. As these dances are held in or- j j der to bring the student body to- j ] gether and to make every student I feel better acquainted with his as-| sociates, an air of Informality will j | prevail. Cutting in on the dance floor, and the wearing of sport | clothes are correct. Beginning at 7:30, the dig will j last until 9 o'clock. Sororities and fraternities are asked to shorten their meetings to permit their members to attend. Patrons and patronesses for the evening are: Prof. and Mrs. Clarence M. Case, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Francis Bacon, counselor of men; Miss Cloyde Dazell, Willis Lomas, and Dr. and Mrs. Ilelph Tyler Flewelling. Writes Articles For Publication Campus Functions Will be Scheduled Janet McCoy, vice president the Associated Students, announced yesterday that representatives of all colleges or all-unlverslty organizations planning to have social functions during the coming semester, and who wish these events to be placed on the calendar, must see her this week. Dr. Alfred Hoernle Discusses Education In Three Continents j In the last issue of the quarterly journal, Science, Religion, and Philosophy, three articles written by Carl S. Knopf, associate porfessor j of biblical literature, w'ere featured. Since the deatlj of Milton Sills, noted screen player, Knopf has taken over the actor's duties as associate editor of this journal. Knopf discussed the types of Greek and Latin minds as applied to religious thought. "Can We Think With the Bible,” the first of a series on "Can We Keep the Bible” was a presentation of the practical side of a biblical philosophy for the present day. A brief article In the fleld of archaeology was also prepared by Proof fessor Knopf in which he outlined the work of Dr. It. 1*. Dougherty of Yale, wbo was the discoverer of several new facts concerning the closing years of the Babylonian empire, and the lives of Nabonidus and Belsashazzar. For the next edition of the Trojan [ Alumni Review', Knopf has prepar-| ed a supplement in which he tells the romance of recent archaeological discovery. sociation Head n,'**r,hout. President Music Teachers Appearing before a large num-; L- BvarthruiT „ u ber of graduate students, outstand President ‘ of on im -“-vucin as- 'Hege 01 plano at -ualjc' ‘,re8l<led at «k>a E,"*** ul,'e,lnK oi the y, J& er in San Francisco “ rProf‘,ssof Swarth- ,T» , e‘eCted '° “ •» Prudent of the organ- ^ S*arUl(>ut u endeavor ** ,4r been the 8Ute and "<®i of o hb KUfc,“ of the T F’Und— Ala - ' KHr“. Madera. Tu- Diego coun. ing educators in the vicinity of Los 9ngeles, and members of the faculty at Southern California, Prof. R. P. Alfred Hoernle, visiting professor In the School of Philosophy, spoke yesterday afternoon at the winter reception given by Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid and Dean Rockwell D. Hunt. Having received his education iu four different colleges in K.ng-iand and Germany and after having taught in institutions all over the world, Dr. Hoernle took for his topic “University Education in Three Continents." He discussed the educational systems employed in England and Newman Club to Give First Dance Germany, South Africa, ancl ln Arnica, pointing out that aa far as education was concerned, universities in England were more democratic than those in America, and those in South Africa more dem-acratic than those in England. However, students are not greatly different anywhere, he stated. Educational systems in England are moro thorough and give the students a more correlated knowledge than do many colleges In other countries, he pointed out. At , played during the last dig. Dr. Hoernle studied | extendg Open to all students enrolled in the university, Ihe first Informal all-U dance of the year to be given by the Newman club will be held Sat-unlay. Jan. 10, at Newman hall, 4865 Willowbrook avenue. Bids for this affair will be on sale at tlie door at $1 per couple. The orchestra chosen to play for the evening is the Trojan Melody Boys, Oxford, where by the student will receive Ills notice simultaneously with that oT the counselor and advisor, Theron Clark, who for the past 30 years years has served as registrar at various institutions, Issued n warning ngalnst poor scholarship. "With final examinations barely two weeks away it Is now time for the student who has been doing unsatisfactory work to make a desperate attempt to bril.g up Ills grades in the courses ’n w Ii ch lie has received a warning notice, ’ Mr. Clark stated. "It ls important that both th* counselor and Instructor be Interviewed in regard to grades, for while Ihe Instructor sees theg.ade of his own class alone, the al-vlser sees it In relation to ths student’s whole course and also his outside occupations.” Mr. Clark continued: The student who does not ro-celve notice of poor scholarship and who falls at the end of the semester needs a different point of view. Many complaints come in on this score and the student should consider that the professor may not have found his work noticeably poor and may have therefore not have sent In a card. Thinking himself safe the student lets his work slide and consequently falls." Council are elected by tho mem bers cf the Council. Ohio Stnte university has ail In terestlng organization as It ls run similar to a chamber of commerce North Carolina has no student government constitution. The stu dent roverr.ing booy iiaX been given i bsolutr power ln legislative, judicial, and executive matters. One Interesting fact to be observed Is the large number of women who are on tfr« S. C. legislative council in comparison to the other universities of similar government. Trojan Author Attains Honors In N.Y. Benefit Mies Patty Baird, who waa graduated with honors last June by the School of Speech, Is the au-tho:' of a one-act play "The Doll-Lady, a Fantasy” which was recently | roduced by tb° Irvin Players of New York at tne MacDow-ell club theater. In a performance for the benefit of the bowery mission breadline. Miss Baird's original play was selected as signally good by the 1930 Apolliad committee of S. C. in the annual program of creative arts held each spring at the university. It is the first Apolliad play to be produced In New York, and v. as on the same program with a one-act play by Rupert Hughes, “On the Razor Edge." Jane Cowl was among the patrons and patronesses of the benefit performance. Miss Baird Is a member of Pill Beta Kappa, national honorary scholarship society, and of Phi Kappa Phi, and of Zeta Phi Eta, national speech sorority. DENTISTS TO HOLD ANNUAL CONCLAVE With an expected throng of 700 to be j resent, alumni of the Col lege of Dentistry will meet for their innual convention at the Dental Clinic building, 16th and Los Angi les streets, from Jan. 29 to 31. Guest speakers on the three-day program which Includes clinics, the premier showing of a technical motion picture film in the dental fleld, and a dinner dance, will be Dr. William L. Shearer of Omaha, Neb., and Dr. Joseph A. Pollla of Los Angeles. I)r. Shearer will speak ou "Infection of Teeth and Jaws and the Relation to Remote Diseases” and "Cleft Palate and Cleft Lips;" Dr. Pol-lla’s subject Is to be "Essentials of a Balanced Menu." Another speaker on the program will be Dr. Harold F. Hawkins, an S. C. graduate, who will speak on "Nutrition, Its Place In Dentistry." A clinic on radiography In cluirge of Dr. Douglas W. Kerr will discuss this subject from 10 different angles. “The Relation of Nutrition to Dental Health," a technical motion picture film wll be shown for the first time anywhere during this convention. The film has been prepared by five of the outstanding dentists in the United States and Is of great scientific value, state- Dr. Fred B. Olds, president of the S. C. dental alumni association, who will be chairman of the convention. FENCING CONTEST TO TAKE PLACE TONIGHT IN GYM Two Olympic Games Participants Will be Seen in Action Here, The southern California division championship of the Amateur Fen cers League of America will be held in tho men’s gymnasium to night nt 8:15. Coach Uyttenliove of the S. C. squad considers this contest as one of the most Important In foil fencing as some of the best known American fencers will compete. Two Olympic participants, Ralph Falkner of America and D. DeJung who represented Holland in the International games of 1928 will be among those vie Ing for honors. S. C. will be represented by Fred Ltnkmeyer and Edward Car-fagno, who a week ago placed second ln a field of 20 Important participants. U. C. L. A. Is represented by Jack Thompson, and the Hollywood Athletic club by John Ely, John Tatum and Dan Strebel, a former 8. C. athlete. Among the Other fencers In this largo fleld aro H. C. Ilerles, Harold Corbin, Charles Cathcart and Every Cra ry, also a former S. C. man. The match has been arranged by A. R. Jacquith, a former chair man of the A. F. L. A. Or. Rufus 11. von KleinSmid has ueen asked to preside. Dr. von KleinSmid is himself a well-known fencer. S. C. students and their friends are' Invited to attend. Girl Fliers Still In Air LOS ANGELES, Jan. 8 — (UP) A light rain was falling tonight when the piano Lady Rolpli passed the 100-hour mark at 6:30 o'clock, carrying Its crew of two girls towards the world's refueling endurance flight record held by two St. Louis men. The rain was giving very little trouble. During the morning, Miss Bobby Trout and Edna Mae Cooper fought aad wind conditions and rain. In Ihe afternoon the rain had ceased and there was a good celling. The girls hope to better the refueling record of 647 hours, 28 minutes, 30 seconds, held by Forrest O’Brien and Dale Jackson. Already they have surpassed the women’s mark of some 42 hours, held by Miss Trout and Elinor Smith. FEATURE STAFF All writers and editors of the Dally Trojan feature staff are ask-d meet Winifred Biegler today at noon in Student Union 225. Demands Help For Urban Sufferers. WASHINGTON, Jan. 8— (UP)— The sufferings of city dwellers were arrayed against the needs of roun-try people today in discussions in both houses of Congress. But there was no progress In legislation for the relief of either group. Rep. Florello La Guardia, Repn., N. Y. Introduced a bill to authorize appropriation of $30,000,000 to be used in supplying food both for farmers and city people. I^a Guardia is Insistent upon some provision for the needy in the large centers of imputation. For the third successive day he prevented act'on on the drought relief bill because those In distress In the cities were not provided for In the $15,000,000 Senate amendment for food loans. Senator T. H. Caraway, Dem., Ark., took up the cause of the rural Inhabitants. He repeatedly has brought to the attention of the Senate cases of distress In his own stale. Today he criticized the city of New York for retaining charily funds from the Army Navy football game, saying the proceeds had come from all sections of the country. He also condemned a New York newspaper for an editorial saying Ihe people of Arkansas were "shiftless and lazy.” The proposal to use surplus government wheat In food for the destitute cropped up again In a resolution by Rep. Hamilton Fish, Repn., N. Y., In a second resolution he called for appropriation of $15,000,-000 to purchase the wheat. Fish said this was no time to delay legislation and criticized Congress for "talking and not helping starving people.” SPECIAL FEATURES TO BE IN WAMPUS Dull spots should be few and far between in the January issue of the Wampus if the program of features scheduled to appear on Its 32 pages live up to expectations. , Galaxies of pretty girls’ pictures, some of the best short stories of the year, a review of the School of Eaw by Bud Fetterly and "blues" Jokes and cartoons of every shade are intermingled in this month's magazine to make it one of the beBt. "An Old Wrinkle” by Charlotte Brown, Illustrated by Kirk Martin is a story of the New Year which Is certain to get much favorable comment during the next month from students on the campus Other short stories ln this issue include "Easy Money” by Larry llaeiiiiianu, illustrated by Larry Gill. This story is of a serious nature in spite of the fact *hat il is based on college life. "Advice is Such a Help” by Elinor Wilhoit, Illustrated by Kirk Martin is a story of college gossip and its effect. Beatrice Barefax’s "Advice to the Love Worn” and "Books" by Heard Izant complete the inuterial in the Issue which will appear on the campus some time next week. for four years, the students are & invitation to all new Cath divided into pass and honor stu- 0|lc gmdents and transfers from dents and are permitted to study other schools as well as to students independently. of 9' C’ DENY 8PAIN RUMORS MADRID, Jan. 8—(UP) Enrique Marzo, minister of interior, and Luis Rodriguez De Vlguri, minister ot national economy, told the United Press today that a published report that King Alfonso would isBue a manifesto abolishing the monarchy were absurd. Rumors of a general strike ia Madrid next Monday also were denied by the ministry of interoir. Town-Gown Club Will Present Eminent Composer in Recital Climaxed by the presentation of his oriental tone-poem “Burma,” Henry Kichheim, eminent composer and conductor will be assisted by his wife, Ethel Itoe Kichheim, in giving a violin and piano recital in Bovard auditorium, Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 11 at 2:30, under the auspices of tiie Town and Gown club Mrs. Lei land Atherton Irish is program chairman, assisted by Mrs. Henry M. Willis and Mrs. A. O. Evans. All students arc invited to attend. Mr. Eichheim’s rare collection of Javanese instruments will be used at the lecture-recital. He will also play his Stradlvarius violin of 1728 known as the "Tate” Stradivarlus. Mr Eichheim recently conducted his composition "Java" at the fourth symphony pair of the Los Angeles Philharmonic orchestra and at the Hollywood Bowl during the summer. He has conducted this Beason with l^eopold Stokowski at Philadelphia and the New York Symphony on the same program with Arturo Toscanini, as well as in Boston withe Serge Kous-sevitsky. Rediscount Rate Cut By Bay Region Bank WASHINGTON, Jan. 8—(UP)— The federal reserve board today announced establishment by the San Francisco Federal Reserve bank of a 3 per cent rediscount rate ou all classeB of paper, effective tomorrow. The piesent rate Is 3% per cent. The San Francisco action follows a number of sectional reserve bank reductions of the same amount, starting with the New York rate which was reduced last week to 2 per cent. These rales provide the "rheajiest money" In recent history for expansion of industry and building, and are understood to be principally for the |>ui'4»ose of stimulatiug business.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 70, January 09, 1931|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 22, No. 70, January 09, 1931.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
, publication* it* ^ Lew,. be held in Stu- «ft*rpoo"> SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA D AILY J TROJAN There will be a meeting of Trojan Squires and tho rally committee at noon today in 234 Student Union building. VOL- XXII _ derclass ANCE PLANS being made liras Named For formal To Be Held eb. 14. . iii.Tl underclass dance riiw <*<■■ *"• ,ter (oclal season will be Saturday night, Feb. 14 in e^al hall of Student Union. „ for the affair are under eneral supervision of Richard . president of the sopho-'clw« and Otto Christensen, dpnt of the freshman class. e st. valentine’s Pay theme be carried out ln the decora-bids and programs. -kets for the affair will sell 50 per couple and will be -ble some time next week, mittee chairmen and stu-working on this acalr in-Tickets, Ed Lee, chairman; til Tidwell, Phyllis Franklin, Ann Cotton, Tom Bonne, d Welch, and Nowlin Gru- Los Angeles, California, Friday, January 9, 1931. No. 70 Knights Move to Prevent Parking In Wrong Zones Tags will be given to all students wbo park in the faculty zones, it was announced yesterday by the Trojan Knights. j --~- The zones will be policed from Assembly for Bruin Bas-, Interfraternity Relations 8 to n o’clock each morning and ketball Tilt Will be Held Committee Make Plans the men in charge will have the Wednesday, Jan. 21. to Promote Goodwill. authority of tagging any car parked in the wrong zone. Students j Presentation of a novel skit by using the Bridge hall zone have the Squires, junior service organiz-been the most careless in Iheir alion, the nature of which Is to be parking, according to the attend divulged later, will open the flrst ants there. The Inside section, j rally of the new year which will which is m.uked off by posts, ls take pace Wednesday morning, set aside for faculty cars and any Jan. 21, at 8:30. SQUIRE SKIT FRATERNITIES Student's Store TO FEATURE TO EXCHANGE On Sale Monday WpYT RAIfV I IINPH student directories for this year 11 LAI lVriLL I LUilvlI U t\ I Lu >lll be placed on sale in the Stu flent’s store Monday morning at 45 cents a piece. The flrst printing was put on sale shortly before Christinas vacation, but because of the great demand, sold out Immediately. Long anticipated, the "date N.S.F.A. SAYS GOVERNMENT HERE UNIQUE Division of China AID FOR CITY In 70 Provinces ; Will Take Place! NEEDY ASKED IN CONGRESS NANKING, China, Jan. 8 —(UP) — Approval of a plan to divide I __I China Into 70 province* instead of ------— Only Three Universities the present 2x was announced by j New York Representative Have Constitution Similar To S. C. student parking in this zone will bo taken before the rules committee. BI-CAMERAL TYPE OF GOVERNMENT URGED FOR INDIA This raly is to incite enthusiasm in the student body for the basket- ball game with U. C. L. A. to be held that week-end at the Olympic auditorium. As this Is the flrst school year, excepting only book" has been in the process of versity cf Southern California was would make governing each district charade1