Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 104, March 23, 1936
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Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 23, 1936. Number 104 disease Threat faces Stricken 'Flood Sections Pledge Group of 51 Men Elected to Sigma Sigma, Trojan Junior Honorary Fifty-one men—34 juniors, 15 seniors, and two faculty members—were bid by Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary 'aimed Food ls Held Cause fraternity, following a meeting Friday afternoon They were /->£ n. r\ .l i announced publicly for the Iirst time at the junior prom Or Ptomaine Outbreak__Friday night. Honoring men considered most outstanding in various fields of student endeavor, Sigma Sigma selected the following from junior In New England Supplies, Medicine Rushed authorities Begin Check-up On Reports of Many Missing Persons tcpyright. 1956, by United Press. BOSTON, March 22 — <T.P> — )isease replaced floods as the maj-menace to New England tonight. Thirty-two casas of ptomaine jtsoning occurred in Lowell, Mass., khere residents nad eaten flood-lted food. Amherst reported ca^es of scarlet fever. Planes, trucks and trains rushed jedicine and food into communi-that had been on hand-to-ith rations for days. erywhere vaccine was used Bly lest typhoid develop. Check-up Made ith the known death toll in England at 37, authorities ight to check reports that a large iber of residents — possibly 3£ vere unaccounted for in the hard Springfield area. Il was believed Jwever, that most of these would found safe with relatives or ends, since virtually all comities were warned hours in ad-ice of the flood’s approach. the six larger New England kers, all but ‘he Androscoggin p Saco, both in Maine, continued [recede. The Connecticut, Merri-Ick, Penobscot, cud Kennebec it down steadily, long the Androscoggin valley [rm was felt when, shortly be-noon, one-third of the huge pack broke north of Gulf is-td dam, causing a slight rise in river, before reaching Lewis-and Auburn. ice Holds Logs fe’he remainder of the ice pack, I ind which were thousands of Nazis Adamant In Stand, Warns Hitler BRESLAU. March 22 —(ILP>— Germany will not yield to diplomatic pressure by foreign powers, Chancellor Adolf Hitler said tonight in a stirring speech one week before election of a new Reichstag to endorse his denunciation of the Locamo and Versailles treaties. “The world must know Germany will not capitulate,” the Fuehrer told thousands of cheering followers. “For us the Versailles treaty is the symbol of the total confusion of human intelligence. It means the failure of the old order, not the birth of a new order. “Germany claims nothing from others, but she is willing to recognize the claims of other nations to interfere in her internal sovereignty.” class ranks: Phil Daniel, Chi Phi, assistant yell leader; Davie Davis, Phi Psi, varsity football quarterback; Paul Fairbrothers, non-org, president of Junior Dentistry; Leonard Finch, Sigma Nu. member of Ball and Chain; Gordon Greening, president of Sigma Nu, former member of Squires; Joe Gonzales, non-org, varsity baseball pitcher. Maynard Hathaway, Chi Phi. member of Knights; Richie Herzog, non-org, leading C.I.B.A. batter last season; Rudy Huber, non-org, president of Aeneas haU; Ken Johnson, Delta Chi; Norm Johnson, Mauri Kantro, Zeta Beta Tau, treasurer of junior class council. Fred Keenan, Sigma Chi, L.A.S. Legislative council representative; French Minister Tells War Peril Screen Stars To Be Seen on Benefit Night Radio, Stage, Music, Press Will Be Represented at Y.W.C.A. Affair Withdraws Women Begin Ticket Sale Ralph Morgan Will Direct Program Ceremonies; Jean Muir Billed A galaxy of stars from radio, stage, screen, music, and press will appear at the Y. W. C. A.’s “All the World’s A Stage” benefit program in Bovard auditorium Wednesday night. Master of ceremonies will be Ralph Morgan, star of “Rasputin,” “Strange Interlude,*' and numerous other plays and movies. He recently finished “The Ex-Mrs. Bradford.” and has Just signed a contract to appear in “Speed.” KFWB Stars To Attend Mrs. Pasqualli. Italian comedienne, of the KFWB “Hi-Jinks” and “Varieties,” and Johnny Murray, master of ceremonies of both pro-! grams, will also be there. The Rich-j field reporter who is well known for i his rapid-fire presentation of news i over a local station will be on the ! program. i Erin O’Brien Moore who played Jack Kerr, Pi Kappa Alpha, Daily | in “The Ex-Mrs. Bradford.” and Trojan; Ma • Kerr. Kappa Sigma, j "Seven Keys to Baldpate;,’ Jean member of Squires; Jim Krueger, i Muir, who was in “Midsummer Kappa Alpha, chairman of Flying , Night’s Dream.” “Oil for the Lamps Joe Preininger Quits Campaign For Presidency All new pledges of Sigma Sigma are to assemble with active members at 10 o’clock this morning in thr office of the Daily Trojan, second floor of Student Union. Joe Preininger, Varsity club leader, scheduled to be the “other” non-org presidential candidate, withdrew from the race when he declined to be nominated in Friday’s political assembly. Debaters Win Squad Trophy , roman Cc Draper, Johnson, Krueger Nominated for High a.s.u.s.c. Position Publication April 3 To Close Campaign BoClrd Daniel, Priseler To Fight To Meet For Honors in Race For Yell King the only remaining bridge kr?een Lewiston and Auburn |ild be carried away, ie Kennebec nver at Augusta fallen 1 feet since yesterday, lways from Maine's capitol to tland. Lewiston and other cities open again. Basements in ay business houses and dwell-still were flooded but water been pumped out of Augusta’s hall and the building was [ted for the first time in three [s. It appeared that the Ken-was cleared of ice and logs Bingham to the sea. ortar Board To Hold Monthly Tea Flandin Lists Possibilities That Arose at Time Of Rhine Crisis PARIS. March 22—(UJ*>—A startling account of the war peril escaped by Europe because of French and , , __,__. . .____. | Belgian moderation in the face of °L °LS’ " V Germany's military reoccupation of Should this occur it was the Rhineland was told today by Foreign Minister Pierre Etienne Flandin in a radio speech broadcast to the United Statfs. “France and Belgium reacted with remarkable moderation to the Rhineland violation,’ he said. “France might have mobilized. “France might have taken coercive measures. “France might have reoccupied the Rhineland herself—by force. “But.” Flandin said, “France thought it to be her duty to abstain from such measures. She preferred tc pin her faith in the inherent strength of international law and the league of nations.” The foreign minister warned that the policy of moderation pursued during the past two weeks should | not be interpreted as French weak-j ness. j “France kept calm,” he said. --] “because she was sure of her nition of the work of senior ! strength and certain that her cause ius men and women leaders I was right. “Her forbearance was recognized by British opinion and world opinion. Let us hope that Germany also will realize it and recognize it.” Flandin appealed for the understanding of the American people, saying: be accorded today when mem-of Mortar Board, senior wo-is honorary scholastic service jup. act as hostesses at their (mthlv tea. social hall of Elisabeth von tinSmid hall will be the scene of informal gathering scheduled the hours between 3:30 and 5 [lock. sting in receiving the guests be President Audrey Austin, Jd members Ruth Bobardus, Ruth tel. Margaret King. Phyllis J,to, Roberta Board. Mary Todd, Funk, and Draxy Trengove. I Each month a different group is lored by the organization. In ^bruarv, favorite faculty members entertained at a faculty-stu-bnt “kaffe-klatch,” while in Janu-junior-senior transfer women ere the guests of honor. Members Spooks and Spokes assist at the ictions with serving. gineers without peer and they know Following the coffee this after- I how to data the raging torrents,” ne said. “But construction of permanent and effective flood control systems was not permitted by the money changers.” Coughlin criticized the appeal broadcast throughout the nation Friday night for public contributions to be used for rehabilitation work in the flood zone squadron; Worth Larkin. Phi Sigma Kappa, assistant editor of Wampus; Hnri Lindsay, president of Delta S)gma Phi, member of Knights. John Pari er. Delta Sigma Phi. member of Knights; Joe Preininger, non-org, president of Varsity club; Mike Priseler, Kappa Alpha, former yell leader; Jack Privett, Phi Kappa Tau, vice-president of Interfratemity council; Joey Roberts, non-erg, varsity ice hockey captain. John Rounsavelle, Phi Kappa Psi, chairman of organizations committee; Dave Schwartz, Alpha Epsilon Pi, varsity baseball infielder; Harry Shackleton, Phi Kappa Tau, member of Ball and Chain; Sid Smith. Phi Sigma Kappa, president of junior class; Willis Stanley, Sigma Phi Delta, student president of College of Engineering. Richard Teege, Psi Omega, Alpha Tau Epsilon, dentistry; Oscar Hart, Kappa Sigma, men’s council; Lionel van Deerlin, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Daily Trojan desk editor; Irving Watkins. Delta Sigma Delta, dentistry; Ross Wattlet, Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer cf Interfraternity councU; John Zemke, Alpha Tau Epsilon, dentistry. Seniors elected to Sigma Sigma as honorary members are as follows: Homer Bell, Chi Phi, varsity debater; Hal Blanc, non-org. member of Ball and Chain: Doug Bothwell, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, senior track manager; Ona Conrad, non-org, band manager; Nelson Cullenward, Sigma Nu, Daily Trojan sports editor; Rod Gamer. Alpha Rho Chi, member of Knights. Bill Hanlon, Kappa Sigma, var- (Contlnued on pare four) of China,” and “As the Earth Turns.” and Francis Lederer, actor and world peace advocate, will all appear. Band To Play Other guests on the program will be Fanchon, of Fanchon and Marco dance productions. W.S. Van Dyne, director of “Rose Marie,” and “Naughty^ Marietta;” William Barnes, organist and Mrs. Barnes, pianist, Edwin Schallert, drama critic of the Los Angeles Times, and the Trojan band. Tickets are on sale at the Y.W.C. A. house, at the cashier’s window in the Student Union, or may be purchased from any member of the ticket committee. Chairman of the program is Betty Rea, assisted by Phyllis Hight. Ticket chairman is Barbara Miller. Finance Barons Hit by Coughlin DETROIT, March 22 — «IP> — Flood suffering is the fault of the financial interests, Father Charles E. Coughlin said today in his radio sermon. These interests, he said, decided to let floods rage “lest their racket be taken out of existence.” “I know that America has en- an important meeting of ac-[ve Mortar Board members will be eld in the social hall of Elisabeth KlelnSmid halL itorm Maroons Four Guardsmen MIAMI. March 22 — 01E) — Four guardsmen and a doctor were ied in a pitching amphibian in high seas off Cuba tonight waves piled too high to permit take off after an unsuccessful lercv errand. Lieut. William Clemmer piloted is ambulance plane out of Miami iy to transfer ‘the dangerously daughter of a medical officer” the S.S. Tillie Lykes to a hos-il. The steamship was bound for Arthur Texas. | Clemmer dropped the plane near ship, but rough seas prevented fer of the sick girl by small it and also prevented a takeoff return to Miami. Spanish Leader Menaced | MADRID, March 22 —T.E>— Po-and civil guards were mobilized at Oveido after Alfredo former mirister of labor one of the outstanding leaders the liberal Democratic party, gravely wounded. Alaskans Will Help + * * * New Pioneers' Aid Victims of Floods SAN FRANCISCO. March 22— (UE>— Red Cross headquarters here received notification today fr am Pearl C. Williams, Red Cross nurse stationed at Palmer, Al <.ska. that members of the Matanuska colony have voted to te-.d a contribution to Washington to be used for flood relief in the stricken northeastern portion of the United States. Out of the .somewhat meager financial resources of the colonists, many of whom were sent to the Alaskan colony while they were on relief rolls, it is expected ♦ hat a “rather sizeable” sum will be sent to Washington. Red Cross headquarters here taid. Rugby Gaines With Oxford Cancelled By United Press Oxford university’s appearance in a series of rugby games against two college varsities and a Rugy Union all-star team, has been cancelled, Roy Tisdall, union president* announced last night. “Attempts were made to refinance the trip, but the sum needed ls too large, and we uust forego for the present our hope of bringing the great English ruggers here,” Tisdall said. Success of the trip was imperiled when J. V. Waite, secretary of the union, disappeared with $10,000 belonging to the union and University of Southern California and University of California at Los Angeles, scheduled opponents of the British team. Tisdall indicated that the union already had contracted indebtedness in preparing for the trip, and would have to repay this money before continuing with negotiations. Junior Prom Is Success, Avers Class President Bell, Liroman Collaborate For Victory in Contests Held at Redlands Representatives of S.C. at the annual Pi Kappa Delta regional debate tournament held at the Uni-virsity of Redlands Friday and Saturday, returned to campus yesterday in possession of the squad trophy, indicative of sweepstakes winnings, awarded them for victories in rounds of debates against middle western and Pacific coast university and college teams. The Trojan orators had gained a sufficient number of points to win the cup before the beginning of the final and outstanding event on the program, the men’s debate. A team composed of Homer Bell and Art Groman defeated Cal-Tech’s entries in this division. Redlands Places High Students froim Redlands, host university, placed high in public speaking competition, securing a first and second olace in the men’s extemporaneous contest, a tie for first with Occidental in men’s oratory and a second in women’s extemporaneous speaking. Brook von Faulkenstein of Troy won fourth place in the women's oratorical contest. Wide Representation Hagood May Get New Post Soon Plans To Reinstate WPA Foe at Governor s Island With the withdrawal of one presidential candidate and the nomination of three others, the first blast of the 1936 political season was fired in Bovard last Friday. Joe Preininger, non-org candidate for the presidency, formally withdrew from the race by filing a letter with the president of the associated students before the assembly was called to order. Candidates officially nominated for the presidential race were Foy Draper, Norm Johnson, and Jim Krueger. Lucy Ann MacLean was the sole coed nominated for the vice-presidency of the student body, j Secretaries Named Grace Libby and Ruth Sinclair were nominated to fight for the position of official transcriber of the minutes of Legislative council meetings. The position of head yell a j • • king will be fought for by Phil /Administration Daniel and Mike Priseler. During the assembly period official nominators rose and praised the virtues of their respective candidates in an attempt to make the first impression on the student body one that would last. Draper was nominated by Walt Harbert, member of the Law School student body. Don Fareed, former president of the student body at Occidental college and now an S. C. lav/ student, put the name of Johnson before the student body as presidential timber. The name of Krueger was placed in nomination by Bob Norene, letterman and medical student. Stalling Blocked To prevent any stalling such as was seen at the last political assembly, Eames Bishop, president of the associated students, warned the nominators that tf at the end of two minutes no names were put into nomination the candidates would speak in the order of numbers drawn before the assembly. The assembly marks the beginning of the political season that will close with the election on April-3. Political campaign meetings will bs held at various fraternity houses Introduction of Candidates To Be Featured at Dig Dance Tonight Is Transferred To Social Hall Meeting board of of members of the student publications, called by Eama* Bishop, A.S.U. S.C. president, will be held this afternoon at 2:30 o’clock. Those who must attend include Tom Lawless, Hal Kleinschmidt. Francis Benavidez, Lionel Van Deerlin. Dick Nash, Eloise Davies. Charles Archibald, and Bill Fisher. According to Bishop, the meeting la “extremely important” Copyright, 1936, by United Press. WASHINGTON. March 22 — <UP) — Maj. Gen Johnson Hagood, shunted Into military exile for his criticism of WPA expenditures, will be reinstated by the administration and given a new post soon, lt was reported reliably tonight. Bud Park’s Orchestra To Play; Affair Is Second In New Semester Universities from as far east as to Promo:e the Platforms of each Justifying expectations in every detail, the junior prom, held at Brentwood Country club Friday night was well attended and enabled junior class financial administrators to break even on the affair, announced Sid Smith, junior class president, yesterday. Hal Grayson’s i-rchestra supplied a variety of music throughout the Illinois sent representatives to the Redlands tournament. More than 300 young men and women took part in the two-day program of oratory and debate. A large number of the entries at Redlands plan to focus tneir attention now on another debate contest to be held in conjunction with the convention of Pi Kappa Delta, national debating fraternity, at Houston, Texas, next week. candidate, beginning tomorrow. All those who sold bids for the junior prom have been asked to meet Bob Trapp, co-chairman of sales, in Student Union social haJI at lt o’clock this morning. evening, and rendered a snappy ‘Fight On” as couples marched through a flower ring in the center of the main floor. Especially popular with women were the novel favors introduced at the dance — signet chain rings of the class of ’37. New pledges of Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary, were announced by Tex Kahn Just before the grand march. ‘Nerves, Speed, Leisure1 To Be Speech Topic of Physical Education Head “Nerves, Speed, and Leisure" Is the subject which William La Porte, head of the physical education department will propound this afternoon in the Bowne room of Mudd Memorial hall in the sixth of the weekly discussions sponsored by the Religious forum. Discussion and questions will supplement La Porte’s speech. Dr. John W. Taylor, professor of religious education, and acting chairman of the forum, reiterated yesterday his desire to “see more youthful faces attending a discus-Ision of youth’s problems.” ‘Twelfth Night’ To Be Seen in Bovard Hagood, according to the reports, may be assigned to command the I r.econd corps area at Governor’s is- > land, N. Y„ replacing Maj. Gen. i Dennis E. Nolan who is due to re- i tire April 30. War department officials and j dent Union to join in’the dancing, members in both houses of congress j Miss Trengove has asked that all With the Introduction of nominees for student body offices *s the central idea, Trcjan men and women will assemble in the -ocial hall tonight to attend the second dig of the semester. Draxy Trengove, vice-president of the student iody and officia’ hostess for the university, in announcing the plans lor the dig told of the change from the women's gym to the social hull of the Student Union. Win Close at 9:30 “The change was made because of better conditions in the social hall and because the social committee wishes to make the social life of the students on the S. C. campus enjoyab’e” Miss Trengove stated. Dancing to the music of Bud Park’s orchestra wi’l begin at 7::0 pjn., and according tc the regulations governing tbe holding of dances on school rights, will claw at 9:30 pjn. Meetings To Be Cut All the politically-minded candidates who have officially placed their names in nomination for student body offices will be introduced to the group during the intermission between dances. In an effort to bring a capacity crowd to the third floor of the Stu- Swim Meet Beckons Gilhula Sponsored by the Federal Theater organization in conjunction with the university, and calculated to be of special interest to drama students, Shakespeare’s immortal ‘Twelfth Night,” will be presented by a group of seasoned Shakesper-ean thespians in Bovard auditorium Wednesday and Thursday evenings this week. Staged under the capable direction of Jerome Coray, the productions, as presented at Bovard, will A Floo feature the original Temple text, ixIllCl ICdlla L ICC found in all libraries ln place of the usual acting text, and the result promises to be a distinct, artistic triumph from every standpoint, theater critics report. who protested vigorously when Hagood was stripped of command of the eighth corps area declined to comment on the reported decision of the administration to pardon the blunt-spoken army officer. Announcement of the change, it was reported, may come in routine orders from the war department. • Meantime. Hagood. who technically is under orders to stay heme and “await orders.” was to place his case before President Roosevelt today as the chief executive sped south on a delayed vacation. Hagood arranged to board Mr. Roosevelt’s tram “somewhere near Richmond, Va.” and ride with the president to Hagood's home In Charleston, S.C. Mr. Roosevelt has familiarized himself with the incident which brought swift punishment to the brilliant army officer, despite persistent reports that he would not intervene. Strong pressure has been brought upon the administration to temper the disciplinary order. There have oeen reports that unless Hagood was reinstated, he would resign and seek the seat of Sen. James Byrnes, fraternity and sorority meetings be shortened for the dance. As a climax to the evening, an important announcement will 'be made regarding the all-university election dance to be held April 3 at the Biltmore hotel. Complete announcement will b^ made in regard to the price of bids and also the exact time and place. A special welcome will be given to new members of Sigma Sigma, junior honorary, who were announced at the junior prom last Friday night. The pledges will bf introduced and congratulated by the students at the dance. From Missions PEIPING, China, March 22—<C.E> Heavy Winds Cause Fires in Southland By United Press. Winds of gale intensity ripped i across southern California yesterday. creating hazards at sea and j inflicting property damage ashore. Several fires were reported as a result of the windstorm. Floyd Wii-' son, 31), Saugus ranch hand, was burned so badly hr may die in a fire that destroyed a ranch house. Two coast guard c lters sped to the fishing barge Samar, off Belmont pier, upon receipt of reports that distress signals were being flashed from the barge. Coast-guardsmen found, however, that the signals were or:ginating from a Dr. Campbell To Explain Japanese Conquests in North China Provinces Marking the seventh member of the Trojan faculty to speak before the Interdenominational Church forum on international affairs, Dr. William G. Campbell of the education department will be heard to night at 8 pjn. in the First Methodist church. Eighth and Hope streets. Students are invited to attend, forum heads said. Dr. Campbell, who is a regular visitor to the Oriens plans another, tour of the far eastern trouble zone this summer and has chosen for the topic of his discussion tonight “What Japan Wants in North billing, comedy that has come to be one of the great bard’s most beloved works, and the actors, who have been signed by the theater organisation especially for this occasion, are an assurance that full Justice will be done to the work. Leading roles will find La Vole Hughes as the Countess Olivia; John O’Mally in the role of Orsino, o. j r xt /'>) a a j the Duke of Illyria; and Vernon htar Leaves tor jn.C.A.A. Contest ™ cu™ others * the cast ' will include Peter Brocco, Joseph Tomes, Kitty Dolan, Louis Lytton, Eileen Phipps, Kenneth Patterson, [ Eleanor Howe, Angus Cairns, Barney Brown, and Hugh Lester. ‘Twelfth Miht" according to its -Communist armies sweeping ■ j™ were 0.:gnmung irom iweucn m3ru, accorcung to us .. . Qhtmci nmvinrp toHnv I fisherman using a mirror to 'talk ItaS, te a delightful, rollicking JESSLStS to Inend, on shore. * * Leaving for the N.CA.A. meet at Yale on Friday, Jimmy Gilhula, star of the Trojan swimming team, and Coach Fred Cady boarded the Golden State limited for Chicago at 8:15 Saturday night. Arriving in the Windy city tomorrow morning, the pair will stop long enough to allow Gilhula to work out in preparation for the meet, then leave for New Haven in time for the trials on Thursday. Last year in the N.CA.A. at Harvard and the National AA.U. indoor championships in New York, Gilhula trailed Jack Medica, the “human fish” from Seattle, to the tape in five events, two of them in world’s record times, but Jimmy is determined to take nothing but first places in the national collegi-a*es this year. S. C. had planned on entering a full team in the meet this week, but lack of finances has forced the administration to send only Coach Caach Cady and Gilhula. Troy’s foremost swimmer. The only university on the Pacific coast to enter a fuU team is the University of O jgon, whose powerful aggregation has yet to lose in dual meet competition this year. The Trojans will meet the Webfeet in the Coast con- ference championships later in the season. Jimmy Gilhula, Troy’s sole representative in the national collegi-ates, has had a varied career, at one time holding all the records from 100 yards up to cne mile. The Irish boy with the Hawaiian name first learned to swim 16 years ago in a lily pond in Canada, where he was living at the time, and has since come to be recognized as one of the outstanding cwimmers of the United States. Swimming in all free-stvls events for his high school team in Detroit. Gilhula was on rhe All-American Interscholastic team in 1930 and 1931. Jimmy trained under Clarence Pinkston, former Olympic diving champion, and placed second to Buster Crabbe in *ne final Olympic tryouts in 1932, but finished out of the money in the finals of the Tenth Olympiad here in Los Angeles. Now acclaimed as one of America’s hopes in this year’s Olympic games, Gilhula, together with Jack Medica, who brose many of the world’s records made by Jimmy, will be the choice of ihe United States to break Japan's supremacy in the water events^ Storm warnings were still posted up and down the coast although the wind abated somewhat at dusk Smaller craft did uot venture from the harbor because of mountainous caused American missionaries and educators to flee to Peiping from a score of endangered points. The appearance of Red armies only 10 miles west ot Taiku as long ago as Thursday forced the closing j jeas of Oberlin college in Shansa, be- Considerable damage to oitru.. lated communications reported. crops was feared although officia’ Foreign faculty members took re- checks could not be available bc-fuge inside the city walls. j lore tomorrow. Ten older members of the faculty, | ---- including women, and a few children arrived safely here. Kahn W?rns Candidates They Must Attend Exam To Be Eligible for Race Eleven candidates for student offices were warned by Tex Kahn, that a final constitutional examination will be given at 2:30 p.m. today in the Legislative council rooms. Student Union. Nominees were advised that passing the exam Is a prerequisite to nomination approval. Named were: Hoss Bush, Al Jan-nard, Edwin Keilev, Rose Mazer-r,ky, Dorothy Moore, Gustav Patz-ner. Joyce Rippe, Elvin Sehmidt. Arthur Sibbald, Norman Shann, and Neal Warwick. Five Deaths Feared SAN FRANCISCO, March 22 — (HE)—High winds tnat sent mountainous seas crashing against the California coast may. have taken a toll of five lives, it was feared tonight. New Deal 'Is Failurer Bible Translator To Give Lecture Henry P. Fletcher Flays President WASHINGTON, March 22 — (U.R» — Taking issue with President Roosevelt’s relief message that business must take up the slack in unemployment. Chairman Henry P. Fletcher of the Republican National committee, tonight accused the New Deal of hampering private initiative and “deepening the depression ” Fletcher said that Mr. Roosevelt’s relief message was “convincing evidence of the tragic failure” of h s ndministration because it said that 5,300,000 families are still dependent in whole or in part on federal aid. A request for an additional $1,500,000,000 for relief, coupled with the demand that business reduce unemployment, Fletcher said, was dealing business a “new blow* Famed as an author in two widely divergent fields, Dr. Edgar J. Good-speed of the University of Chicago will be on campus Wednesday afternoon to lecture in Bowne hall. Mudd Memorial building, on “Adventures in Books.” Outstanding in the field of translation for mere than a decade. Dr Goodspsed’s work on the New Testament won recognition for him in “Who’s Who.” Research and translation of ancient manuscripts undertaken as professor of Greek at Chicago resulted in his fiction account of his and other research workers’ adventures, “The Curse oi thc Colophor,” which proved the outstanding mystery novel of 1935 Strike Snd Seen AKRON, O., March 22 — <GP> — Maintenance men worked in th« three plants of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company tonight prc-‘ paring the way for return of nearly 15,000 rubber workers, who Jubilantly hailed the end of the fiv*-i weeks ttuice.
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 104, March 23, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 104, March 23, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Editorial Offices Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Monday, March 23, 1936.
disease Threat faces Stricken 'Flood Sections
Pledge Group of 51 Men Elected to Sigma Sigma, Trojan Junior Honorary
Fifty-one men—34 juniors, 15 seniors, and two faculty members—were bid by Sigma Sigma, junior men’s honorary 'aimed Food ls Held Cause fraternity, following a meeting Friday afternoon They were /->£ n. r\ .l i announced publicly for the Iirst time at the junior prom Or Ptomaine Outbreak__Friday night.
Honoring men considered most outstanding in various fields of student endeavor, Sigma Sigma selected the following from junior
In New England Supplies, Medicine Rushed
authorities Begin Check-up On Reports of Many Missing Persons
tcpyright. 1956, by United Press. BOSTON, March 22 —