Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 99, March 16, 1936
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Editorial Office* Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide New* Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 16, 1936 Number 99 rench Threat To Quit League Creates Crisis Will Be Host laration Brings Britain To Support Flandin; Council Is Called -lish Act To Avert War remier Refuses To Talk Peace Under Hitler’s March 7 Offers Bulletin LONDON, Monday. March 16— ! flJ.R)—Germany has sent a stern warning to Premier Benito Mussolini that she will cut off all exports to Italy if the Fascist state adopts an unfriendly attitude toward Germany regarding the Rhineland crisis, the Daily Telegraph said It learned on excellent authority today. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate school will be host at an all-university reception Wednesday afternoon. Graduates Plan Reception for Student Bodies All-U Affair Scheduled for Maich 18; Leaders Will Tell of Research Reception To Be Informal Dr. von KleinSmid To Head Receiving Line; 1000 Sent Invitations Meeting Dates Picked For Political Talks Copyright, 1936. by United Press. LONDON. March 15 — Ol — ranee tonight threatened to bolt League of Nations and leave jncon if necessary to prevent eague council negotiations with rer Adolf Hitler while German sps occupy the Rhineland zone. Responding quickly to save the ie and to attempt to prevent ckage of multilateral efforts to war. Great Britain sided with French. Council To Meet secret meeting ot the council called for Monday to face the crisis. French Premie: Pierre Etienne andln categorically declared he refuse to discuss the pro-for new European pacts to the Reichstag by Hitler March 7. Speaking as foreign minister and of the French delegation, he sted he came to London for the ecific purpose of having the gue record Germany's violation treaties. Flandin Supported y telephone from Premier Al-t Sarraut in Paris he received )l assurances that the entire nch cabinet supports him. ien the council sits tomorrow study Hitler’s l-eply in secret sion and when it holds its plen-session tomorrow afternoon (Continue on pa«e four) Socialist Fired On by Fascists Attack Is Made Against Former Laborite in Poltical Riot itzerland Plans To Recognize Reds ARIS. March 15— (U.P)—Switzer-d, fearing inability to maintain traditional neutrality in event a war in Europe, is planning to lize the Soviet Union for tional defense reasons" author-sources said tonight, ermany’s rapid rearmament i military occupation of the ineland have shaken Swiss con-ence. it was said. The Swiss fear it if Germany becomes involved another war Switzerland will ‘ve the first shock cf the Ger-n drive towards France, is believed also that if Switzer-continues to abstain from the Soviet Union her tion in the League of Nations ht suffer due to the present endous influence of Russia on tinental policies. e. big commercial city, is diexposed to a possible attack Germany, the only neighbor tzerland fears, and cannot be ended. MADRID. March 15—<lT.P>—Fascist demonstrators tonight fired a hail of bullets against the home of Francisco Largo Caballero. Socialist leader and former minister of labor. Caballero was not injured. The attempt on his life was believed an outgrowth of recent bloody political riots throughout Spain resulting from the Leftist victory in the parliamentary elections. So far. at least 25 persons have been killed and more than 10 injured. Caballero has been in the center of the political struggle since long before the left wing victory. As leader of the Socialist party, he announced several days before the voting that if the Leftists were victorious it would be the first step towards establishment of a soviet state in Spain. Since the election, left wing adherents have stormed most of the major Spanish cities. burning churches and convents, destroying Fascist and Rightist headquarters and engaging in pitched battles with troops and police in addition to their political enemies. The attempted assassination of Caballero was believed connected closely with the incidents at Log-rono last night when Fascists and Leftists battled ior several hours in the center of the city. At least one was killed and six were wounded, three gravely. One church, five convents, a newspaper office end the Fascist, Traditionalist and Ceda political headquarters were fired. |Airship Crashes, Two Men Killed To acquaint students with all phases of graduate work and to promote a feeling of solidarity among graduate students, a reception will be given for students in all divisions of the university Wednesday, March 18, from 2:30 to 4:30 in the Hall of Nations. Dr. RockweU D. Hunt, dean of the graduate school, outlined the reception purposes as “to establish friendly relations among students and. at the same time, to give recognition to those who are working on a fellowship.” Heads To Speak Representatives from the various schools and coller.es of tlie university will describe the graduate work which is bt-ing carried out in their department and particularly the research of those working for a Ph. D. A review-of last semes tev’s work and a forecs^t of the functions planned tor this semester will be presented. Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid will head the receiving line. Others who will greet the guests are: Dr. Frank C. Touton. vice-president of the university; Dr. Emory Stephen Bogardus, dean of the sociology de partment, and all members of the council on graduate study and research: the officers of the associated graduate students; and the fellows who are now in the univer sity. AU faculty members have been invited and ’000 personal invitations have bee a sent. Hinkle is Chairman A special committee made up of various fellows with Raymond Hinkle, teaching feUow in sociology, as general chairman are working to coordinate the program. Dorothy Clark is in charge of arrangements, and David Dingilian will arrange the program. Urging all graduate students to attend, Hinkle emphasizes that there will be no expenses attached and that it will not be necessary to remain for the entire program. Dates for the political meetings of the seven major candidates for A.S.U.S.C. offices in the forthcoming student body election were determined by lot Friday afternoon in the office of Eames Bishop. The large number of candidates, with the shortened period of time for campaigning made this procedure necessary. The complete calendar of dates follows: Tuesday. March 24 Afternoon—Foy Draper (president. Evening (7:30-8:45) — Jim Krueger (president). Wednesday, March 25 Afternoon—Ruth Sinclair (secretary). Evening (7:30-8:45) — Norm Johnson (president). Thursday, March 26 Afternoon—Grace Libby (secretary) . Evening (7:30-8:45)—Foy Draper. Evening (8:45-10)—Joe Preininger (president). Friday. March 27 Afternoon—Norm Johnson. Monday, March 30 Afternoon—Jim Kreuger. Evening (7:30-8:30) — Grace Libby. Evening (9-10)—Ruth Sinclair. Tuesday, March 31 Evening (7:30-8:30)—Joe Preminger. Evening—9-10)—Foy Draper. Wednesday, April 1 Evening (7:30-8:30) — Norm Johnson. Evening (9-10)—.Jim Kreuger. Thursday, April 2 Lucy Ann MacLean (vice-president). Friday, April 3 All-university elections. All-university elections dance. Grayson’s Band To Play Varied Music at Prom Dance Orchestra Is Ready For Big Event After Tour of South Leader Is Former Trojan Vlaestro Got Start While Student Director of S.C.’s Musicians Political Wampus To Reach Campus Magazine To Be Released Wednesday, Declares Business Chief Summer Institute Instructors Named 8T. LOUIS. March 15— (T£) — Captain WilUam P. Donovan. 39 assistant St. Louis hospital commissioner and T. F. O'Hanlon. 40 provisional judge, were kiUed late today when Donovan’s national guard observation plane crashed and burst into flames. The accident occurred near Port I age Des Sioux, on the Mississippi river 16 miles north of St. Louis. Donovan, a member of the 110th I Missouri observat ion squadron, was 1 circling the ship low over a shooting club of which CHanlon was a member when it went into a side-sUp and crashed in a field. Witnesses said the plane struck with the motor running and burst into flames. Although both bodies were bad- r burned, a physician said the men ‘led from skull fractures. Lamson To Hear State’s Demand for Life Today SAN JOSE, March 15—(lii—David A. Lamson tomorrow probably will hear for the third time a demand by the state of CaUfomia that he hang for the death of his wife. Allene Thorpe Lamson. The state’s final argument, expected tomorrow, wUl come simultaneously with the fifth birthday of Genevieve Allene Lamscn. onlv Id at the ill-fated Palo Alto House Leaders To Force Tax Bill Into Open WASHINGTON, March 15—011!) —A drive by house leaders to force the administration’s $1,137,000,000 tax program out of a secret committee room for pubUc hearings wUl be started this week, it was reported tonight. The biU’s first hurdle was overcome when the house ways and means sub-committee reached a tentative agreement on a graduated scale of taxes on undivided corporation profits. The agreement embraces the so-called “cushion allowances’' which business demanded as a safeguard against future depressions. Continued opposition to the corporate surplus tax was expressed in letters to aU senators and cong-. ressmen by Henry H. Curran, director of the National Economy league, made pubUc tonight Curran described the president’s program as “just another trick tax with the government putting its hand into the poor man’s pocket from behind.” Outstanding educators in the field of government will serve as (last night, faculty members this summer when Southern CaUfomia presents its eighth annual institute and professional training course in public administration. Endorsed by the county board of supervisors and the city council in an effort to promote more scientific and efficient government, the course will present such instructors as: Edward M. Bassett, counsel, zoning commission New York city; Dr. Ira V. Hiscock, professor of pubUc health, Yale university; C. A. Holrnquist, director of the division of sanitation, state department of health. New York; Lloyd Morey, comptroller, University of IlUnois; Dr. Emery E. Olson. duector of "in service” training, School of PubUc Affairs, American university, Washington, D. C.; Dr. John Pfiffner, professor of pubUc administration, S. C.; Carlton C. Rodee. assistant professor of pubUc administration, S. C., and Dr. Finla Crawford, chairman of the department of poUtical science. School of Citizenship and PubUc Affairs, Syracuse university. Hailing the season of the campus year, the Wampus will inflame poUtical animosity at Troy with its “Politix” edition Wednesday morning, the largest issue of the S C. magazine to be produced for several years. Offering 36 pages of information upon the current electioneering sit uation as well as including its several other regular features, the Wampus will stiU sell at the estab-ished price of 15 cents. Eloise Davies, business manager, declared ‘One Sunday Afternoon’ To Open Three-Day Run In Touchstone Thursday Curtains in Touchstone, the university’s little theater, will be drawn aside for James Hagan’s “One Sunday Afternoon,” S. C. play production’s second major presentation this year, Thursday night, for a three nights’ run. “One Sunday Afternoon” is a play with a strong psychological theme woven into a setting*,■ , . . ........ - of mellow old songs, dances, and j colorful costumes of the ’90s. Miss jo * p , Florence B. Hubbard is supervis- vjTOil US ing director of the drama, and j ^ ^ ^ _ # Charles Lowe is director of the Tn I )? crii CC musical interludes. A M The story begins in the year 1915 ]Hv _ nj _ with "Biff” Grimes, an awkward JL/ClliCC 1 ICLTXS Council Votes Two Days for Petition Filing Extension of Time Allowed Under Assumption of Misunderstanding Two Candidates Outlawed All-around orchestral entertainment— dance rhythms, solos, ensembles, and novelty effects—will be offered by Hal Grayson’s music makers for the annual junior prom at Brentwood country club Friday nignt. Grayson and his troupe, who have been in Los Angeles four weeks after a successful tour of all southern states, have buUt an enviable record among American dance orchestras. Most recent hits have been scored at Club Victor in Seattle, Honolulus Alexander Young hotel, the St. Francis ii. San Francisco, the Los Angeles automobile show, the Palomar, and Shadowland cafe in San Antonio, Texas. Trojan Flavor A distinctly Trojan flavor is au-tomaticaUy lent Grayson’s orchestra by the fact ;.hat Hal himself is an S.C. graduate. It was as student director of Hal Roberts’ Trojan band that Grayson got his real musical start. Upon graduation, he organized his own band and scored immediately with his recording of ‘Fight On.” Most of Grayson's first engagements were playing for fraternity dances and college proms, so that Friday night’s work should be simple for him. The orchestra’s greatest movie triumph was scored in “The Big Broadcast,” a picture starring Bing Crosby. All Under 20 All members of the Grayson organization are in their twenties, it being one of the most youthful of established dance orchestras. Incidental plans for the prom, headed by junior council committee chairmen, are to proceed today, according to Sid Smith, class president and co-chairman with Grace Libby of the general committee. Bids, priced at a new .low of $2.50 a couple, may be purchased from junior salesmen and at the Student Union ticket office. grown up boy with twisted memories, as a dentist in a small mid-western town. “Snappy” Downer, a warped Uttle man and boyhood acquaintance of “Biff’s” edges the quick-tempered dentist on to reminisce about his unhappy boyhood days. Biif. enjoying his lazy reverie, becomes more convinced that he should have married Virginia Brush, the fiances whom he lost, instead of Amy Lind. “Snappy” leads him on. But Virginia married the detestable Hugo, who had plenty of money and has since become a county bank president. Biff has never forgiven Hugo, and says that he would Uke nothing better than to get his hands around Hugo’s neck. Just about this time Hugo is brought into the office to have a tooth pulled under gas. As Biff administers gas with fingers aching for revenge, the lights dim and the curtains are pulled to show his thoughts going back to the scenes of his boyhood days. The rest of the play is the story of Biff’s romance on the park bench, his near tragedy with Hugo, and the beginnings of his revengeful feelings for Hugo because of Virginia, untU the last act. In this act the scene switches back to the dentist’s office where Biff is still administering gas to the now helpless Hugo, when Virginia walks into the room. The sight of her climaxes the whole situation and results in an unexpected ending for the play. Six Ineligible for Failing to Take Examination on S.C. Constitution Final detaUs of the Trojan Knight-Blue Key joint dance which will be held sometime next month wUl be discussed this afternoon at 1 o’clock in the Trojan Knight office. Members of the committee representing the two service organizations who are expected to attend the meeting are Vincent Miles, Ben Franklin, Mauri Kantro. Bob Trapp, John Rounsa-veUe, and Eddie Stones. Amazons Set Final Deadline Bigger NYA Checks Promised Workers New Memberships Will Be Disclosed at Annual March Assembly Further opportunity wiU be given petitioners for Amazon membership to obtain and fUe their applications by extension of the deadline until Wednesday. Ida Mae Compere, president of the women’s service organization. announced late Friday. Petitions for membership in the service body may be obtained in the Women’s Self Government association office she said, and requests for membership cited every afternoon from March 18-20 between 2:30 and 4:30 o’clock. Second semester sophomore, junior, and first semester senior wom- Serge Mdivani Killed by Pony ln Polo Match Giving all the candidates for ma jor oifice a page upon which to place their record, a “mug” photo and appropriate comment by the editors upon the chances of the individual in the race are also in eluded. An additional bit of advice is al so offered by the Wampus writers, presenting to politicians the proper methods to gain maximum voting strength in attending lunches at the various houses. Campaign to defeat Hal New-eU’s “Better Dress Week” is being inaugurated, while J. Claude Manderbaugh, popular man-about-town and contributor to the Wampus, has another one of his Little Elinor “bedtime stories” in the issue. Surgeon Sews Heart * * * * Knife Wound Closed * * * * Operation Is Rare By United Press. In one of the rarest of surgical operations. Francisco Para. 55-year-old Mexican laborer, had his heart removed from the chest cavity, six stitches taken in a knife wound, and appeared to be on the way to recovery last night, with the heart seWed up inside him again. The difficult operation was performed by Dr. A. E. Saverien, night surgeon at the Georgia street hispotal, in a desperate effort to save the man’s ebbing life. A wound six inches long had been inflicted in his chest during a brawl at a beer parlor. Several were hurt and Para appeared to be dead when the ambulance 1 reached the emergency station. City Panhellenic Meeting Planned In order to make plans for th? Los Angeles City panhellenic round table conference and luncheon, Kathleen Murphy AD Pi panhellenic president, announced there wiU be a meeting of the council today ut 12:15 o’clock in the legislative council room. The conference, to be held in Kerckhoff haU on the U.CL.A campus, Saturday morning, March 21, will consist cf round table discussions on such topics as pledge guidance, scholarship standards, social adjustment, and other pertinent topics of sorority interest. Alumnus Will Speak at ‘Y’ Fowler Jones, S.C. alumnus and director of the Los Angeles bureau of budget and efficiency, will speak on “The CoUege Student’s Opportunity for PubUc Service” at the Y.M.C.A. luncheon to be held at 12:15 Thursday, March 19 in Aeneas haU. DEL RAY, Fla., March 15—(U.E) —Serges Mdivani, prince of an obscure Russian province and onetime husband of three of America’s best known women, was kicked to death today by his polo pony. The accident occurred a Uttle more than a month after he aUied himself by marriage with one of the most iUustrious names in America—Louise Astor Van Alen. of Newport and New York, descendant of John Jacob Astor. She is an immensely rich girl, who once was married to Serge’s brother, Alexis. Evil fate seems to have decided that the Mdivanis shall die violent deaths surrounded by the luxury into which they married. Alexis was killed last summer, racing an expensive car along a road in Spain. Because of an increased NYA allotment assigned to S.C. some increased assignments have been made possible,” Dr. Frank C. Touton, S.C. NYA chairman revealed last Friday. NYA officials announce that undergraduates who have applied for S15.00. and graduates who have ap-pUed for $20.00, but were assigned less, and still need the increase, may send application for increased assignment to the central NYA office, 207 Administration. Students having second semester assignments are again reminded that all reports must be in the time reports box in the information office on or before Thursday, this week, as compilation of the payroll wUl be started on that date. Because the government insists that students do not work more than eight hours per day. or 30 hours per month, the central NYA office was requested that this be considered in making out time reports, Dr. Touton said. The campus chairman also asked that students either work out fuU assignments or apply for a shorter time allotment. Otherwise other students are deprived of the privUege of working for more money, he pointed out. I Because no petitions were turned ] in for seven college offices before ; the deadline last Wednesday, the legislative council voted at a special meeting Friday to allow petitions to be turned in today and tomorrow afternoons for these positions. The office of Elections Commissioner, Tex Kahn, in 224 Student Union wiU be open from 1 to 3 pjn. today an dtomorrow for this purpose. Applications signifying the intention to run wiU be received for the foUowing offices: vice-president _ of the College of Pharmacy: vice-' president and secretary of the College of Engineering: vice-president, secretary, and executive committee of the School of Music; and vice-president of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. Date Not Clear The council in allowing the reopening of petitioning for these offices acted under the assumption that the advancing of the date fcr the election was not clear to some students and that it was not realized by them that petitions were due last week. The council approved the Ust of candidates with the exception of two who were declared ineligible and six who did not take the constitutional examination. Four lata petitions were also accepted. Francis Daney, who filed for the presidency of the College of Pharnr :y was ruled out of the race for not being registered in school. Bertie Nichols was declared ineligible for president of ’he Junior class. Petitions Accepted Late petitions which were accepted were those cf Frances Dunlop, for vice-president of the College of Commerce: Dorothy Moore and Rose Mazer sky, for secretary of the School of International Relations; and Bob McKnight, for president of the sophomore class. Failure to take the constitutional examination has held up the approval of the following candidates until they comply with this requirement: Charles Schweitzer. Phil Daniel, Ed KeUy, Robert Meyer. Gus Patzner, and Mike Prisler. Drama Tryouts Are Today Tryouts for the one-act mystery drama, “Murder at Marlowe’s” will be held this afternoon at 3:30 in 120 Old College. Marian Chais is the director of this presentation Quartet To Play Tomorrow AlUBeethoven Program Is Prepared Elevator Men Call Off Strike Eleven Persons Charged In Federal Indictment By United Press. Eleven persons charged with having established a monopoly in seU-ing food supplies to the United States battle fleet, wiJ be arraigned today on a *edei?il grand jury indictment. They are accv sed of defrauding the government of $52,000 through an asf-erted syndicate which “fixed” p'ices of food ior the navy, sometimes 100 per cent above market prices. % Ludwig van Beethoven, whom many critics have chosen to call the greatest musician of all time, died 109 years ago on March 27. His death wiU be commemorated on the campus in a special all-Beethoven concert which the Abas string quartet is giving its sponsors this month, and which will be presented tomorrow night in Bowne hall, Mudd Memorial. This special concert was arranged by Nathan Abas, director of the group. Miss Julia iHoweU, professor to the School of [Music, and chair-an of the faculty - student :ommittee sponsoring the series, [announces that [persons who possess season tickets to the Abas concerts wiU also b e admitted t o the additional program without cnarge. Individual tickets for tomorrow night may Nathan Abas ,.. will play be purchased at the School of Music, from committee members, or at Ihe Student Union ticket window. The musicians will commence the evening with the quartet in D major. Opus 18, No. 3. This work is representative of Beethoven’s first period until 1800. It foUowed the first three trios for strings and piano concerto, and preceded publication of the first symphony and the celebrated “septuor.” The second Rasmoumowsky quartet in E minor Opus 59, No. 2, wiH follow. This composition, typifying Beethoven’s so-caUed second and most proUfic period from 1800 to 1814, accompanied the symphonies two to eight, the overture and incidental music to “Egmont”. and Beethoven's only cpera, “FideUo”, which was revived at the Metro-poUtan this year. It preceded the violin concerto, Opus 61. From 1814 until his death in 1827, Beethoven, in the poetic period, wrote his gigantic Ninth or “Choral” Symphony, the Missa (ConUnued oa p&sre four) NEW YORK. March 15—(IIP) — The service employes strike which crippled elevators in Manhattan’s towers was ended early today when both sides agreed to arbitrate differences, with Chief U. S. Forester Ferdinand I. SUcox as mediator. Service was expected to be back to normal by 9 a.m. tomorrow. Many striking employes returned to their jobs today and strikebreaker guards were missing from the buildings stiU manned by nonunion help. A scheduled mass meeting of strikers this afternoon was turned into a “victory celebration” by jubUant workers, confident their wage demands would be met. Owners’ agents, however, also claimed victory. The only service men barred from their old jobs, under the arbitration agreement, are a few who committed acts of violence. Amazon Compere J ... advances deadline en are eligible for membership: other requirements for membership are based on the W.S.GA. point system which was recently revised by a special committee composed of Margaret Snyder, Ida Mae Compere. and Mary Jane Sturgeon, W. S. G. A. secretary. Revisions require that an average of three activity points per semester be earned in extra-curricular work and that no girl carry more than 20 points during any semester. Other provisions include the following: Freshmen women wUl be limited to three hours of majot activity work per week. Activities in which freshmen wiU participate are to be divided into major and minor activities. Major activities wUl include all elective and appointive offices. All other activities wil be considered minor. Five hours of minor work will equal one hour of major work. Ten hours major work will equal one activity point. Airplane Motor Is Given for Exhibit Donated through the courtesy of United airUnes, a 525 horsepower Pratt and Whitney Wasp airplane motor was placed in the basement of Bridge hall, Friday, where it will be on permanent exhibit. Just retired from use. the $16,000 motor has been on many transcontinental trips between here and New York and was stiU in good working order. Some of the piston heads have been cut away so that inside workings may be observed. Homer J. Merchant, charter member of Alpha Eta Rho. commercial aviation fraternity, and graduate of the College of Com--merce in 1927, was instrumental in obtaining the engine for the university. Merchant is now district traffic manager for United airUnes. Employers Must Operate Without Profit—Coughlin DETROIT. March 15—O)— Employers must operate their factories even when no profit accrues to them if they want to conform with tbe ideas of National Union for So cial Justice, the Rev. Charles E. Coughlin said today. He said the union favored pubUc ownership of natural resources, communication systems and power and light plants when it becomes “evident that by private ownership the public good is impeded and the citizens are exploited.” L.A.S. Office Lost * * * * Cullenward Laments * * * * Assistant Is Sought “Lost—office of student vice-president of L.A S. for the past seven years. Persons interested in reviving same should see both N. S. Cullenward. president, and Tex Kahn, elections commissioner.” Frantic over the possibiUty of his beloved CoUege of Letters, Arts, and Sciences not having a student vice-president for the eighth consecutive year, Nelson Stuart Cullenward was yesterday contemplating the publishing of the above advertisement. “Yes,” said Cully, “our constitution prescribes the office of vice-president of the L.A.S. student body, any girl having finished 90 units of c’asswork by the end of the current semester. Petitions may be filed either today or tomorrow with Kahn.” CuUenward neglected to describe the reason for having a vice-president, when the president is aUeged to do “practical-i ly nothing,” aa it is. Republicans To Pledge Favorite FRESNO, March 15— (l’.P> — A three-way split in CaUfomia Republican ranks widened tonigbt when the state RepubUcan assembly voted to ask Governor Alf Lar-don of Kansas to refuse support of a slate already named in his behalf for the May 5 Drimary The assembly, representing chiefly “young Republicans” of the state, also voted. 75 to 23. to proceed immediately to place an uninstructed delegation pledged to a nominal candidate in the primaries. This nominal candidate, it was assumed, would be Gov. Landon. provided he instructs his followers in CaUfomia to support an uninstructed delegation and provided he does not lend his name to the earlier delegation proposed in his behalf. Transient Found Frozen In Oregon Mountain Pass BEND, Ore„ March 15.—(HP*— The frozen body of a gaunt transient who attempted to cross snow-closed McKenzie pass highway on foot was found today by four members of the Bend Skyliners’ Outdoor club. The thinly-clad man, who was about 60 years old, could not b% identified from his meager wfecta. *
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 99, March 16, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 99, March 16, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Office* Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
United Pres* World Wide New* Service
Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 16, 1936
rench Threat To Quit League Creates Crisis
Will Be Host
laration Brings Britain To Support Flandin; Council Is Called
-lish Act To Avert War
remier Refuses To Talk Peace Under Hitler’s March 7 Offers
LONDON, Monday. March 16— ! flJ.R)—Germany has sent a stern warning to Premier Benito Mussolini that she will cut off all exports to Italy if the Fascist state adopts an unfriendly attitude toward Germany regarding the Rhineland crisis, the Daily Telegraph said It learned on excellent authority today.
Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the Graduate school will be host at an all-university reception Wednesday afternoon.
Graduates Plan Reception for Student Bodies
All-U Affair Scheduled for Maich 18; Leaders Will Tell of Research
Reception To Be Informal
Dr. von KleinSmid To Head Receiving Line; 1000 Sent Invitations
Meeting Dates Picked For Political Talks
Copyright, 1936. by United Press.
LONDON. March 15 — Ol — ranee tonight threatened to bolt League of Nations and leave jncon if necessary to prevent eague council negotiations with rer Adolf Hitler while German sps occupy the Rhineland zone. Responding quickly to save the ie and to attempt to prevent ckage of multilateral efforts to war. Great Britain sided with French.
Council To Meet secret meeting ot the council called for Monday to face the crisis.
French Premie: Pierre Etienne andln categorically declared he refuse to discuss the pro-for new European pacts to the Reichstag by Hitler March 7.
Speaking as foreign minister and of the French delegation, he sted he came to London for the ecific purpose of having the gue record Germany's violation treaties.
Flandin Supported y telephone from Premier Al-t Sarraut in Paris he received )l assurances that the entire nch cabinet supports him. ien the council sits tomorrow study Hitler’s l-eply in secret sion and when it holds its plen-session tomorrow afternoon
(Continue on pa«e four)
Socialist Fired On by Fascists
Attack Is Made Against Former Laborite in Poltical Riot
itzerland Plans To Recognize Reds
ARIS. March 15— (U.P)—Switzer-d, fearing inability to maintain traditional neutrality in event a war in Europe, is planning to lize the Soviet Union for tional defense reasons" author-sources said tonight, ermany’s rapid rearmament i military occupation of the ineland have shaken Swiss con-ence. it was said. The Swiss fear it if Germany becomes involved another war Switzerland will ‘ve the first shock cf the Ger-n drive towards France, is believed also that if Switzer-continues to abstain from the Soviet Union her tion in the League of Nations ht suffer due to the present endous influence of Russia on tinental policies.
e. big commercial city, is diexposed to a possible attack Germany, the only neighbor tzerland fears, and cannot be ended.
MADRID. March 15—