Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 132, April 25, 1932
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phone RI* 4111 Editor Sta. 227 Sus. Mgr. 226 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIF 0 RNIA TROJAN Unit e d Pres* Wor Id Wide News Service KPARTY IRES NEW ttriumph Fascists Expect „ra Nationalist Coalition I-(l)P> ; : triumph for Adolph Hif-w part) aud the *M- ! ultra-nationalist | nold :-oW » majority In ; diet emerged loday as j mult? of the Prus-Zl I iton — which Indirectly ite political late of all ^creased the Fascist (rom nine to 162 and * possibility that they kittle to command a ma-Ifttk the support of other Lj» factions In a coalition. :»we only 418 deputies— ,'aek 50,OWl votes—elected, to forecasts of 450. Ms and their nationalist mi command slightly over ’ and. if Anal returns i their position, they may "t«i»in a slim majority in COALITION LOSES todition government of So-ftmiler Otto Braun lost i,td will be In a minority, tinted in official sources ni intend? to submit the fi reiignatlon before the in convenes .in order to parliamentary overthrow, ft is expected that the million will eventually re-L'-, because the Commu-[utlfrest foes of Fascism, ftoB 5*i seats in he diea hold “the balance of Tae coalition, including r»j, Catholics, and Constitu-, will have 170 seats. If b)' Communists on vital would have 22i> votes. Los Angeles. California. Monday. April 25. 1932. No. 132 Duckwall Asks Managers To See Him Candidate and campaign managers who wish to investigate rates and details of election advertising in the Daily Trojan are urged to see Geue Duckwall, business manager, in the Trojan business office, Student Union 226, as soon as possible. Advertising for the elertion will he carried on only one day. May 5, when the students go to the polls. INDEPENDENT MEETING SET FOR TONIGHT Political Campaign and Organization Will Be Discussed Expecting n record crowd of Independents who h/ve become interested In the new movement on j the campus to organize students j who are not members of fraterni* I ties, leaders of the group have called a meeting tonight at 7 o’clock iu 422 Student Union to per-! lect plans for bringing unafflllated ■ students at .S.C. Into the move-1 ment. I The current political situation j [on the campus will be the main ■ | topic of discussion. With both | Cabinet Officers Will Be I candidates vying for the support W.A.A. SPONSORS NOMINATION TEA IN DANCE STUDIO Student Body Candidates To Take Exam Al candidates for offices of A.S.U.S.C. and all (andldates for legislative council, preFl-.lents of various colleges, yell leader, yell king, and additional representatives are required to take an examination on the A. S. B. constitution from 3 to 4 o’clock today in 306 Administration building. Since April 4. classes on the constitution have been held for the benefit of these ^candidates. Two absences fiom the class constitute a disqualification. Those candidate* who do not take tiie examination or receive a failing grade will be ineligible to hold office. GOVERNMENT SALARY CUTS ARE VIEWED Honor Scholarship Groups On Campus To Gather In All-Day Program May 10 \\ itli it> (inject to further interest in >eliular*hip and lo --i;i\e recognition to honor groups of the campus, thc I • t > t Sc hoi ! "Omnibus Economy Bill .usliip Society O.u will he all all-<l:iy event on I'ucsiImv. May In. Occupies Congress .it S. t 11 o.«■ i11 In the central committee in charge, undei This Week j 1‘rof. Hugh J. W illett, several minor committees have heen appointed, and all are < ollaboi ating*---------- WASHINGTON, April 24 (tl’i i(, con,pine plan* v» lilcl, lia»e nmpnirnnn itllir -Major provisions ln ih*> omnibus be. 11 outlined. j 1 |||c hI I l|l(V N AlvlP economy bill mado public tonljrlit J I vllW I Tlire* main events will roroprtne /iitAntin CHORUS GROUPS S ary cut. including congressmen, j above an initial $1,000 exemption,! estimated to save between $68,- i 000,000 and $80,000,000. PRESIDENTIAL RACE IS TOPIC AT U. S. MEET Political Group To Hear Four Representatives Of Candidates Named Tomorrow; Admission Free Nominations for the W.A.A. cabinet offles of president, vice-president, secretary, Ireasurer. and activity recorder will be made at the W.A.A. nomination tea to be held in the dance studio of the physical education building tomorrow from 3:30 to 5 p.m. This tea, sponsored without charge by the W.A.A., will offer an opportunity for sorority and non-organization girls to meet the W.A.A. | candidates. A program for the afternoon has been arranged by 1-oulse Johnson I |0|ni of oiganization. Mary K. of the Independents, leaders of the group are cautiously considering what action they will take on the day after nominations. Candidates Bob Boyle and Orv Mohler will be nominated this Thursday along with candidates for other offices. The Independents will decide which candidate they are to back for the presidency of the Associated Students at a mass meeting on Friday. POLICY REPORT DUE Tlie report of the policy committee tonight will be made by Jack Wilson, chairman. Offering plans for a definite DENTAL STUDENTS PLAN ‘DITCH DAY’ AT BALBOA BEACH eral morning assembly with a stu dent speaker; a faculty lecture in the afternoon, the tlrst of a series of lectures representing th Consoliadtion of war and navy ’gU|(g uf scholarly research departments Into one department riinn»>i’ and program in the evening, of national defense, estimated to w|(], atl alumnus as the principal IN EXTRAVAGANZA (chairman), Virginia Christopherson, and Anne Reid. During the ten, Keitha Wicks, prominent S.C. pianist, will entertain with several selections of popular piano music. Refreshments have been planned by Betty Jones, chairman of the refreshment committee, assisted by Joan McMasters, Charlotte Smale, and Marjorie McPherson. Oilier committees include: deco-jioljr other immediate align- I rations, Isabel Thorpe, chairman, ijlfsted wh.- a coalition Edna Caney, and Knola Campbell; I weld line up the Catholic ' publicity, Jean McCulloch, chair-) ;*rty with tlie Fascists, j man, Beverly Cain, Edith Gibbs, : would give ihe Caihollc3 | Jean Little. Xaomi Skeeters, and I po«er to nullify the ex- Betty Crauz. tendencies of the Hitler -- |F.- -ts al.-o -ained heavily (^^E TO ADDRESS 1 other state ’lections in ‘ ind Wuerttemberg and in and Anhalt city bal- | k Hitlerites the strong-j Havin* already discussed the porty in the diet, the , j,robiem of the machine age in fzinie of Premier Otto , wo previous lectures, Dr. Clar-iU be In a minority and | ,.nce Margh Cagp w,„ try t0 so|ve some of these problems in a lecture tomorrow afternoon at the Tuesday Forum at 4:30 o’clock. . The title of his talk will be “Per-ii, a loss ol 41 as com- sonality and Social Values.” ito 1S28. Tlie Catholic cen- „ , .. 0 c„ itt »nH , / _ i 1 Prof. Case of the School of So- i other'members or “the 1 <'ial Welfaro and auth°r of ‘'8“C‘*1 Process aud Human Progress Is conducting a series of lectures on “The Coming Civilization from the Standpoint of Society.” ln which he points out the difficulties of modern life aB a result of the machine. The talks are open to the public. FORUM TOMORROW | fMd emirely on the Coni-»rty, with oti votes, if it in office. !• Socialist party won on- p, 'on 67 ami two, res • (°r a total or 162. Duckwall will give lhe report of the constitution committee. Miss | Duckwall was appointed chairman of tills committee last Monday nighl and lias been working on a constitution all week. Whether candidates for student body offices would appear tonight was unknown last nighl. All the candidates gave their stands and platforms last Monday night. It ls expected, however, that both Hoyle and Mohler will be present this evening. EVERYONE WELCOME Emil Steck, president of the Independent movement, will preside at the meeting. "Al students not affiliated with houses on the campus should attend this meeting tonight,” declared Jack Wirson. '"It is to fur-iier their Interests That this movement Is being organized. By concerted action of this group wo will insure a democratic student body government.” Honorary Group Holds Initiation At Town House Odontologists To Hesitate In Work For Aiding Ailing Humans Odontologists of Southern California will drop their drills and molar excavators on Thursday and take the day off at Italboa for the annual ditch clay of the College of Dentistry. The cavalcade of those who are preparing to bring more suffering to already ailing human beings will form in front of the Dental Technic building on tha campus on Thursday morning at 8 o’clock. For those who do not have their own transportation. Paclflc Electric trains will leave the building sharply at 8 in order to arrive at the beach town by 9:30. The sport of making little cavities larger in tlie mouths of their patrons will way to water sports and races for the embryo dentists. Canoe tilts ancl races, surf board rides, swims, sand races, and novelty races for the women will be lield. All events will be between the classes and medals will be awarded to the winners by Dr. Lewis E. Ford, dean of the dental college. In the evening the dentists and their friends will hold a dance in the Rendezvous ballroom. Preparations for the ditch day are under the direction of Virgil Brown, student body president, and Paul Standlee, second vice-president. Brown urges that all pre-dental students who intend to attend the outing to get their excuses from Coach Gilliland in the dental gym at noon tomorrow. }jan Debaters ISeasor Vith /inOverS.F.U. 8 4 .1 (i decision o\ ei* the fJ of •'■ii! Francisco, r1^ifornia debaters clos-,L ^ season, Friday eve-*<lR represented by iidcn and Captain Glenn the northern school by " ■ ><id K> nneth Gerard. Lj*4s 1 first speaker 11 twardt d second hon-. P4ir upholding the afflr-’ the centralized control p? Question, H- »ln the last debate ln PWn j,m Editor To Speak Before Students senior on • *111 repreesut S.C three Dur- years of varsity he Has spoken in 42 51411 contests. Tilden, a *' ®et teams from 10 “•illations. *°r the . debate Mrs. Janet Snider, society and club editor ol the San Fernando, Calif. Sun, will speak to Prof. Benson's Journalism class in women’s pages Tuesday ai 1 p.m. in Bridge 114. Mrs. Snider, whose husband is publisher of the Sun is a giadu-ate of the School of Journalism, University of Missouri, aud was employed tor years ou Kansas City and other middle western newspapers. contest were J. i01, coach, Glendale LJ8*' Migs Lucille Bick-coach, Huntington abo ini , 1 “uunuiiuu P' » hoo!: A w Douglag <1, “Uhlness man and r *,chi*an debater. , Si8ma Rho To ,ect New Officers Co-eds With Bad Manners Called By Etiquette Group To welcome new girls who are interested in joining, tlie Etiqueite group will hold its regular meeting this afternoon in the Y.W. rooms, tUird floor. Student I nion [ at 3 o'clock today. At this time girls will be au-| nounced to till the following posl-oooo • Slgma Rho, i tion in the group: assistant chair- N .,or‘*ni,lc frater- i inan. i jc-ording aecretary. corres- ponding aecretary, treasurer, and publicity chairman. In addition lo this, a giil will be choseu to record and write up all points of local campus etiquette ln order that a definite form may be available. This form will be mimeographed Continuing the custom of selecting a different girl to take charge of serving tea, and to officiate over tbe tea-table by pouring it. C*'1'*'* noon in Stu for of oiue luncheon mi * * tha 1 "in * #i', “ ht‘ltl and selec-*.l] v *11 be made. Cun “adt‘ ,or the annual tor freshman ^Ujored by the orga-lhl ontest will be open year for the first WEBB ADDRESSES J. C. ASSOCIATION Lester B. Rogers, dean of the School of Education, was general chairman of the Southern California Juuior College association annual spring conference which was held on the campus last Saturday. Paul Webb, staff associate of the Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of teaching addressed the group at the genera) morning session which v as held in Bowne hall in the Philosophy building. He talked to the group on “The Carnegie Foundation Survey as Related to the Junior College." Luncheon was served iu tho Women's Residence hall after which departmental round-table . discussions were held. Dr. John Harbeaon of Pasadena J. C. is president of the organization. Charles Nelson of Glendale J. C. is the secretary-treasurer. State Finance To Be Subject Of Lecture Roland A. Vandergrift, state director of finance, will speak to the Eleanor Buis and her committee I class iu stale government Monday »ill take charge of this part of morning at S o’clock on the subject the meeting, according to Jane j0f ihe state budget, according to the Oorhaui, chairman of the group. 'announcement of Dr. Hoy Malcom, In addition to formulating plans j chairman of the political science de-tor a fashion show to be spon- | partment. sored by the group, girls present I Students ancl faculty members Inal this meeting will discuss family j teresled may ntend the lecture and formal dinuers, and what to v» hlcii a ill be given iu Bridge 20S. serve at each. At each meeting Mr. Vandegrift wai- formerly a the girls select what they would member of the S. C. history depart-like i.o talk about the follow ing j ment. week. Mortar Board, national senior v omen's honorary, conducted initiation services at the Town House yesterday at 9 o'clock. Those w iio were taken into the organization include: Erma Eldridge, Helen Gregory. Myra Jane McClung, Josephine Pelphrey, Virginia Smith, Christy Welch, and Vesta Wiley, seven outstanding junior women; and Miss Helen Greene, a member of Torch and Tassel, the local honorary before Mortar Board was installed. Regina Gerardi, presldenl-eelct of W.S.G.A. is attending a sectional conference of that organization at Corvallis. Ore., aud will be initiated at a special service, when she returns. Following the ceremonies which were conducted by Juanita Mills, acting president of the group, the Wedgewood room decorated in gold and silver, the colors of Mortar Board, was the scene of a breakfast honoring the new initiates. save betw;een $50,000,000 aud $100,-'*00,000. | Authority lo president to reor-J canize government, subject to congressional approval. Reduction of benefits of ex service men, estimated to save $30,-I ('00,000. Transfer of maintenance of Philippine scouts to Philippine government, costing $5,000,000 annually, with disbanding of organization authorized lt preaident deems wise. Discontinuance of army and navy transport service and of the Panama Railroad Steamship line. Gradual withdrawal of tlie annual $8,500,000 vocational educational appropriations beginning ln 1034. Permanent reduction of salaries of farm board, shipping board, and board of railway mediation from $12,000 each to $10,000 and international boundary commissions from $10,000 to >5,000, beginning next July 1. Permanent reduction of salaries of federal reserve board, interstate commc rgce commission and U. S. tariff commission, beginning July 1, 1933. to $10,000 annually Salaries of all judges, except those whose compensation is fixed by the constitution, reduced to $10,-000. WASHINGTON PREPARES TO BALANCE BUDGET WASHINGTON, April 24.—(DP) —The big government economy battle to help balance the budget will be fought out in tlie house before crowded galleries this week, with 700,000 employes In the world's biggest business anxiously concerned over a possible salary reduction. Chairman John McDuffie. Dem., Ala., of the house economy committee, made public tonight tlie 68 page omnibus economy bill which provide* for a flat 11 per cent government pay cut above an initial$ 1.000 as well as for consolidations of existing agencies, abolition of others, ancl reductions ot compensation for war veterans. It also gives the president blanket authority to effect other consollila tions subject to congressional approval, The thousands of married women in the government service aro hlx in a provision of the omnibus blll not hitherto made public. It authorized dismissal of married women whose husbands are working for the government before other persons employed In tiie same agency are released. The pay ctns authoilzed > terminate June 30, 1933. speaker. Tw euty-elgln campus organizations, membership In each of which Four candidates for the national presidency wtll b<- represented by noted speakers and civic leader* ai t Ii Ik month’s meeting of tiie I nlted Statesman tc* be held Thursday evening itt Porter hall of The l.aw school. President Hoover will be rejv resented by Joseph Scott, l<os and' a Pony Chorus. Show Girls, "»<•">•'>• *<’""• *■'«* ■« n . A Pl * • campaigning for Hoover, spoke at uancers Arc t-nosen, ,|1P Commerce banquet Iasi week. Need Specialties Milton K. Young, an outstanding Democrat of the West nnd Hollowing several weeks oi UJ- former candidate for Governor of mts and rehearsals, flnal selec Is based phi I tally or wholly upon j tions have been made for the scholarship attainment, will be in j extravaganza choruses, Jean Mas j chided ln the day's houorees. chlo and Audrey Walhaus, co dl Members of the central committee, in addition lo Professor Wll letl, Include Professor William (5. Angermann, Dr. Owen Coy, Dean Held McClung. Miss Julia McCorkle, and Dr. I.ouls Wann. Subcommittees are; Morning assembly, Dr. Coy( chairman: Dr. Bruce Baxter, Herschel Itedgpath, Hazel lteel field, and Marjorie Nichols. Faculty lecture, Dr. Wann. chairman; Dr. Bruce Harrison, Prof. Clarence Case. Prof, Richard Currier. Dinner and evening program, Kean McClung, chairman; Prof. Joy Leonard. Dr. Edwin Starbuck, Dr. 1). J. Cooke, Oliver Chatburn, Peggy Maule, Charles Allderdice, Marion Darlington, Harper Olmstead. Finance, Prof. Angermann, chairman; Professor Gilbert Dunstan, and Harold Huber. Publicity and printing, Miss McCorkle, chairman; Prudence Oleson, and Arthur S. Huey. chlo and Audrey rectors announced today. The definite lineup, which will continue work every clay perfecting routines, are: pdny chorus, Marthellen Broomfield, Jean Cameron. Marjorie Cameron, Virginia Fullen wider, Ruth Risklnd, Jean Allen, Geraldine Kelly, ancl Mary Cain. The showgirls will Include: Marcia Fennesy, Margaret Delgh, Mar-baret McComas, Ruth Secklos, Anita Shoemaker, Ann Mclteth, Irene Leher, and Regina Wallenstein. Girls who will dance in the tap chorus are: Bernice Foules, Arna Tlnston, Angellne Hoffman, Beatrix Finston, I^hiii-h Ryan, Hella Glide, and Barbara W'liomes. Numbers of the chorus ensemble will open and end the extravaganza, each group doing one Individual number in each act. Solo and specialty groups will bo used tn all three acts. Anyone with a specialty number to offer may see Jean Maschlo tomorrow afternoon in Bovard auditorium at 3 for her Inspection. These num-I bers should be of an exotic and eccentric nature to typify the spirit of an Imaginary Mars. k. RICE TO TALK ON S. A. DOWNTOWN MOTHERS WILL BE ENTERTAINED AT‘Y’ Extra-Curricular Activities To Be Viewed By Group All unorganized studenta interested in participating In extracurricular activities are requested to meet with the Welfare committee on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons from 3 to 5 In S.U. 234. The Welfare committee has been working ou plans for the last semester, to make student body nnd other extra-curricular positions accessible to barbs. Those Interested In working on committees or partaking in activltiea may, through the medium of the Welfare committee, receive the necessary contacts and recommendations. Not ouly does the Welfat‘6 committee hope to aid students in obtaining student body work, but It also hopes to crt-ate greater interest and activity among those students who do not belong to campus organizations. Since the Inception of this work « « * by the committee, eight men and j QritiSil OlllCer } California, will speak on behalf | of candidate Jack Gardner. Franklin Roosevelt will be represented hy J. F. T. O'Conner, , former Governor of North Dakota. P. M. Abbott, Al Smith’s campaign manager In California In llie past ancl present presidential campaigns, will speak for Al Spiith. Following Ihe practice of pasi meetings of the United Statesman, a short open forum will conclude each speech. A brief and unbiased summary of the background and platforms of several candidates for mayo.* of l«s Angeles will be given by some person as yet unnamed, following tbe policy ot the organization to Interest young voters in the election next week. At the last meeting of tlm United Statesman candidates Porter, Dempster, Bonelli, and Hyde, spoke on the issues responsible for the recall election of Ma>or Porter, With the primaries only sl< days after the meeting, the appearance of the speakers are particularly well timed for the giving of information concerning the e«:i-! dldatea for president and for local mayor. The meetings of the United iS'tatesnnm are open to the public. The annual Mother and Son banquet will be held May 4 at the “Y" hut. Tickets go on sale today at the ” Y" desk for ti5 cents each. Last year's banquet carried out the La Fiesta theme. According to Malcolm Alexander this year's banquet will have the coming Olympic games as Its theme and atmosphere. It is expected that a number of Troy’s Olympic hopes will be present with their mothers to add to the Olympic spirit. All sons of Troy are invited to bring their mothers as this year's banquet promises to be the best In number tnd spirit. Co-ed Debaters Go North, South To Meet Teams seven women linve been given definite campus positions, accord ing to Laurence White, member of the committee. "A New Interpretation ol South America” will be the subject of a talk by Dr. William F. itlce, professor in the S.C. department of Spanish, at University college, S.C. in the Transportation building, Seventh and I«os Angeles street, at 6:15 pin. today. Open to ihe public without charge, tbis lecture is one of a series of semi-weekly addresses on economics, sociological, and cultural topics sponsored by the University college as a community educational service. Dr. Rice was formerly rector of Santiago college und principal o ft lie Buenos Aires high school. He is the author of "An Outline of Spanish Grammar" and "Leaves,” which was published In Buenos Aires. Tomorrow Is Date Of Pharmacy Ditch Siudentg ol the College of Pharmacy will hold their second dltcn day of the year tomorrow at tho Miramar Beach club, Santa Monica. The group will meet at 9:30 a w. The cost of the use of locker, pool, card rooms, dance floor, dining rooms will be 50 cents. To Address Club "Latest Developments in India" will bo the topic upon which Capt. Edward Leon Hervey will address the Internal ional Relations dub at their dinner meeting Thursday evening at 6:15 in the Student Union. Captain Hervey Is a British officer now living in Pasadena who spent some time ln India. Interested people are asked to make reservations for the dinner by signing the paper ou the political science bulletin board lu Bridge hall. Two co-ed debato teams left i Los Augeles last evening, om>! north to debate Stanford aud tha other south lo debate San Diego Stale Teacher's college on the season's question, "Resolved: that congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of Industry.” Captain Cecily Hilton and Anne Jenkins are to debate before a student assembly at the San Diego college this morning. They uphold the negative. Kn route to Stanford, the aftii-1 mailve team, Phyllis Norton, aud Celeste Strack, debate Fresno State college this evening and the I'nlverslty of San Francisco In a formal contest Tuesday evening.' WedneMay the Stanford women will engage them in an extemporaneous debate on a topic to ha chosen two hours before the contest. Returning by the coast they) will meet Santa Barbara Teacher’s college Friday and arrive home! Saturday afternoon. Making a Dollar Do Work Of 10 Is New Co-ed Idea "All girls who are interested, yet who have not attended former meetings are urged to be present today as a roll call book Is to be compiled.'’ stated Miss Gorham. The roster now includes 45 girls but it is hoped that thia number may be groatiy raised. Tlie College of Pharmacy will hold lis election of offlcers on Wednesday iu tne general pharmacy assembly room, 300 Science building. Elections will begin at 11 a.m. Leslie Leppe Is the present pte-sidfut of the college. Ray Barnaul is vice-pi esideni 1 Chapel Program The chapel program foi Ihis morning will consist of the following numbers; “Narcissus'' by Kevin. "Llebestiaum," aud second movement of the “Sonata tn £ Minor” by Rogers. Co-eds whose wardrobe allowances have run dangerously low are entliuslasllcally receiving the new flair lor ccrtton frocks, procurable at as low as $1, samples of which will be modeled by representative sorority girls at a fashion tea to be held from 3 to 5 o'-clock Wednesday in tne social hall. Wilh the primary purpose of show ing “depressed” college girls that a shortened allowance docs nol necessarily result iu au in- Incredlble aa It seems all types of attractive cotton dresses In the latest styles aud colors can be found under this dollar heading. A wide range of choice Is offered In everything from tennis and goll rj L- TQ SoeaU dresses for those athletically In Ur' V-OOKe 1 ° ^PeaK PREDICT FARMER-LABOR CONTROL OMAHA, Neb., Apr. 24—(UI*)— Predictions that Farmer-Labor representatives will control th* next session of Congress were made tonight by delegates arriving her* for the party's natioual convention Tuesday. “If we succeed In electing a majority of our Minnesota congressional ticket and pick up seals in other farming states, the Farmer-Labor party would hold the balance of power In the house, providing there ia no radical change in the Republican-Democrat alignment.’' said Frank Lovvson, Waablnglou, party secretary. cilued to smart housedresses for Hie rare few who lean towards domesticity'. Guests will sit around watching tue "cotton parade” while partaking of lea w hich is being offered gratis. All boys whose pins ferial appearing wardrobe, Phi J are hung ou various heaving bo Chl Theta and Gamma Alpha Chi, sorns are tipped off to see that the commerce and advertising sororl- j object of their choice gets up In ties are jointly sponsoring this I the hall ft eduesday for a nice tea through the courtesy of the snappy lesson on how to make j classical languages are Inrit&d to Broadway s DolUi Dress Shop.” j $1 do the work of 10! attend. At Latin Club Lunch "Tne Influence of Latin Laws Upon International Relations Today” is lo be the subject of a talk to be given by Dr. O. W. E Cooke at a luncheon meeting of the Latin club Wednesday at uoou lu the Y.M.C.A. hut. Robert Wilbur, presldeut of tbe club, stated that ail students of
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 132, April 25, 1932|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 23, No. 132, April 25, 1932.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
phone RI* 4111
Editor Sta. 227
Sus. Mgr. 226
CALIF 0 RNIA
Unit e d Pres*
Wor Id Wide
KPARTY IRES NEW
Fascists Expect „ra Nationalist Coalition
: triumph for Adolph Hif-w part) aud the *M- !
nold :-oW » majority In ; diet emerged loday as j mult? of the Prus-Zl I
iton — which Indirectly ite political late of all ^creased the Fascist (rom nine to 162 and * possibility that they kittle to command a ma-Ifttk the support of other Lj» factions In a coalition. :»we only 418 deputies— ,'aek 50,OWl votes—elected,
to forecasts of 450. Ms and their nationalist mi command slightly over ’ and. if Anal returns i their position, they may "t«i»in a slim majority in
todition government of So-ftmiler Otto Braun lost i,td will be In a minority, tinted in official sources ni intend? to submit the fi reiignatlon before the in convenes .in order to parliamentary overthrow, ft is expected that the million will eventually re-L'-, because the Commu-[utlfrest foes of Fascism, ftoB 5*i seats in he diea hold “the balance of Tae coalition, including r»j, Catholics, and Constitu-, will have 170 seats. If b)' Communists on vital would have 22i> votes.
Los Angeles. California. Monday. April 25. 1932.
Duckwall Asks Managers To See Him
Candidate and campaign managers who wish to investigate rates and details of election advertising in the Daily Trojan are urged to see Geue Duckwall, business manager, in the Trojan business office, Student Union 226, as soon as possible.
Advertising for the elertion will he carried on only one day. May 5, when the students go to the polls.
INDEPENDENT MEETING SET FOR TONIGHT
Political Campaign and Organization Will Be Discussed
Expecting n record crowd of Independents who h/ve become interested In the new movement on j the campus to organize students j who are not members of fraterni*
I ties, leaders of the group have called a meeting tonight at 7 o’clock iu 422 Student Union to per-! lect plans for bringing unafflllated ■ students at .S.C. Into the move-1 ment.
I The current political situation j [on the campus will be the main ■ | topic of discussion. With both |
Cabinet Officers Will Be I candidates vying for the support
W.A.A. SPONSORS NOMINATION TEA IN DANCE STUDIO
Student Body Candidates To Take Exam
Al candidates for offices of A.S.U.S.C. and all (andldates for legislative council, preFl-.lents of various colleges, yell leader, yell king, and additional representatives are required to take an examination on the A. S. B. constitution from 3 to 4 o’clock today in 306 Administration building.
Since April 4. classes on the constitution have been held for the benefit of these ^candidates. Two absences fiom the class constitute a disqualification.
Those candidate* who do not take tiie examination or receive a failing grade will be ineligible to hold office.
GOVERNMENT SALARY CUTS ARE VIEWED
Honor Scholarship Groups On Campus To Gather In All-Day Program May 10
\\ itli it> (inject to further interest in >eliular*hip and lo
--i;i\e recognition to honor groups of the campus, thc I • t > t Sc hoi
! "Omnibus Economy Bill .usliip Society O.u will he all all-