Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 64, January 14, 1936
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Editorial Office; Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN Volume XXVII CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Press World Wide New* Service Log Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 14, 1936 mpromise Is een in Senate For Bonus Bill n-negotiable Bonds Will Pay Veterans Giant, Long Sought Sum ldiers Conceded Victory Presidential Polj To Close Today; Objective of 1000 Votes Is Nea ly Attained Number 64 The last chance to vote in the poll will be offered today. Fifty-oi: this evening will bring the total \ 1,000, the figure set as the objec two days this week. J _____ F;' ministration Abandons Postponement Hopes; Fight Nears End ASHINGTON, Jan. 13.—(UP)— compromise bill authorizing im-iate payment of the $2,491,-.000 soldier bonus, backed by “ful administration and vet-leaders. tonight was pushed early passage in the senate, yment would be made in non-iiable bonds valued at $1,336, .950. which could be turned into by the veterans at their local ffices. and in $87,786,050 of al currency, under the terms of senate measure. House Approves je house passed a bill last week ling for immediate payment of bonus but left it up to Presi-t Roosevelt to determine how money would be raisect Action the senate leaders in approving compromise indicated adminis-~n officials had abandoned -& of postponing action on this which has plagued congress 17 years under every president ce Warren G. Harding. Roosevelts lieutenants on tol hill are said to have advised several days ago that it was hly unlikely that sufficient votes be found in either body to old another bonus veto. First ?tions that the administration capitulated came when Major-Leader Joe T. Robinson of the te predicted that some compro-measure acceptable to the ite house could be agreed on. Harmon Com promises at compromise was offered toby Chairman Pat Harrison cf senate finance committee with nson’s approval, o protracted hearings will be d on the measure which Harri-indicated probably will be re-~d out tomorrow. The senate is recess until Thursday and no ac-in that chamber is expected next week. committee plans to substitute compromise measure for the n - Patman - McCormack bill by the house last week. * senate measure Would direct Issuance of $1,836,213,950 in non-tiable bonds, authorize the pay-nt of $87,786,059 to cash to vet-s holding adjusted service cer-tes and in addition cancel of $263,000,000 on loans -,h the ex-service men obtained the certificates. Eddy Wants To See Frosh Hockey Men Freshman ice enthusiasts interested in the formation of an S. C. ice hockey team for first year men are requested to report to Arnold Eddy, graduate manager, 209 Student Union, sometime before noon today. Manager Eddy states that anyone having any experience on ice skates is eligible tor tryouts. Experience as an ice hockey player is not necessary. Interest in this game, which is noted for the speed and skill which it demands of the players, has always been high at S. C. Several successful varsity teams have been turned out in the past, and reports promise an excellent team for this season. to e did:; not fom the Uni; P stUl aily Trajan’s presidential » more oallots cast before imber oi participants to 7e in extending the poll this reason, students who wish ,iress iheir preference of can's in this straw vote and have yne so ir.ust mark the printed today and place it in one of -oxes located in the Student i or Old College. ;ident Roosevelt*, opposition ’eads him by more than 60 Greeks To Dine Trojan Council Business Meeting Will Be Held at Seven-thirty In Student Union Democratic , Yesterday Total Ro evelt---- Ta1 ladge . Gif s _______ Sm h ____________ Fai 'y-------- 39 __ 3 0 — 0 — o Lai ion Epublieaj ............12 Ho<f er _____________10 Bo;| h __________ 9 Me* lam________0 Kn-U ...................... 7 Vaijienberg ........1 T. foosevelt Jr--1 Hesjst ___________. 0 Nyt*i______________ 1 For| .......-........... 0 j. Othf - Candidates Tli nas .............0 444 7 2 2 1 169 106 79 61 29 18 13 2 1 1 10 vote| but his personal total was strei* rthened yesterday jy 39 votes. He mw has : eceived 444. Landon and J -oover ar- stiU let ding the Repub! fan field with 169 and 106 resp ? tively. Delation Will B; Foi»- Roosevelt r. Carl Seashore To Talk at Lunch Sigma Nu fraternity will inaugurate a new policy of Greek houses entertaining legislative council members at dinner, before they hold their regular meeting tonight. All official members of the councU wiU assemble at the Sigma Nu house at 6:00. where places will be set for those men and women of the group whose names appear in the student handbook. The business meeting will begin at 7:30, in the council chambers of Japan Demands Naval Equality At Conference Delegates Will State Case Preceding Walk-out at London Meeting Action Similar at League me Aspects of Graduate Work” be the subject of Dr. Carl E. ore, noted psychologist and rof the graduate school at University of Iowa, when he ad-the luncheon meeting of the ted students today noon in beth von KleinSmid hall. the quarter-centennial bration of the inauguration of uate studies at S. C„ Dr. Sea-P was chairman of the psycho-svmposium. and presented a at one of the open forums, is the author of “Introduction to ology" which is being used as for coUateral reading in many inent universities and colleges. Undergraduate students who are to enter the Graduate ool are invited to attend the ting.” states James Davis, presi-t of the associated graduate stu-ts. He added that anyone who unable to attend the luncheon :y come at 1 p.m. to hear Dr. hore. C. Chief Acts In Carr’s Rites Rufus B. von KleinSmid act as one of the honorary pallia at the funeral of Harry I well-known columnist, which held at 1 pjn. Monday at the aw Brothers mortuary. her honorary pa 11-bearers were lral Joseph Reeves and Sheriff igene Biscailuz. iterment took place at the Roselle cemetery. § -i'i Lucy Ann MacLean ... dinner at six the Student Union. President Eames Bishop called for all ex-officio members, as well as the regular ones, to attend Jus important session. as an especially vital program, of interest to every student ta the university, is on the docket. The following people, who are expected to attend the dinner,are asked by Bishop to sign up ln the A.S. U.S.C. office before noon today: Ruth Bogardus, Glen Baker. Ben Franklin, Kay Murphy. Eileen Gannon, Draxy Trengove, Mary Todd, Boyd Georgi. Vincent Miles, Tex Kahn. Clark Stephens, Fred Nelson, WiUis Stanley, Nelson Cullenward. Bob Vandergift. Lucy Ann MacLean, George Brown, Myra Haines. Fred Keenan. Mary Francis Allen. George Orsiline. James Davis, Ruth Watanabe, and Art Wisner. U*3 ANGELAS, Jac. 13 — O)— California s delegation to the Dem-ocre ie convention ^vill lie ‘‘instructed fir President Roo*r relt,” it was aiinrunced tonight bv Culbert L. Olscp, chairn an of th< state central committee. oVon’s statement represented vict'^~y for Sen. William. Gibbs Mc-Ado who has fought efforts of Upfc'n Sinclair “Epic” to make sup port|for Pres, ie it Roosevelt condition*! on hi? endorsement of a "prt'luction-for-use” pi ink in the platform. on, Sinclair’s chiei lieutenant, (■ the virual capitulation in a r to the centra; committee, i will select national delegates week. hout reference to the breach betvi-en Sinclair and UcAdoo, Olson raid lt w.\s ‘generally accepted tha1;the entire democracy of CaU-forrl? is for he rtnoirination and re-e Action of President Roosevelt, and|hat a delegation should be sent to t:e national convention uncondi-ionsj ty pledged to his nomination.” S.C, Students Will <iet Concert Rates Leaders Expect General Statement Outlining Tokyo’s Requests Copyright, 1936, by United Press. LONDON, Jan. 13.—(C.P>-Japan has decided to withdraw from the five-powers naval limitation conference because of the refusal of Britain and the United States to grant her demand for naval equality, it was announced tonight. Japan will re-state her position about naval limitation, just as she did before resigning Irom the League of Nations when the league denounced her actions in Manchuria, and then wUl walk out of the naval parleys. British Informed The Japanese decision was conveyed to the British delegation, as hosts of the conference, by short, stocky Admiral Osami Nagano, chief Nipponese delegate. The United States delegation was informed later. * The re-statement of the Japanese attitude was expected to be in the nature of a general statement to the world outlining again Tokyo’s contention that Japan must be recognized as the equal in all respects of the greatest of world powers- New Pact Expected Admiral Nagano and Ambassador Matsuzo Nagai, his associate, probably will return to Tokyo via the United States. If Washington shows interest, it was said, they may talk informally about the possibility of a separate Japanese-American naval understanding. British experts saw these re percussions as likely to follow the Japanese withdrawal: 1. Japan's position in eastern Asia win be strengthened and she will be able to hasten her program for domination of China and to impress upon all Asiatics her determination to make real her declaration that Japan is to be the dominant force in aU the ‘Far East. 2. The movement for an Anglo-Japanese understanding with regard to mutual rights in China will be abandoned. Britain Regards Pacific 3. Britain will seek a general understanding with the United States, particularly with regard to the Pacific ocean and the Orient where Britain hopes for American support in curbing Japanese expansjon. 4. Militaristic domination of Japanese life will be intensified and the civilian groups supporting parliamentary government again overshadowed as they were in the wave of intense nationalism which followed the Manchurian adventure of the Japanese army. Morgan Inquiry Reveals Fresh War Sensation Document Shows Wilson’s Suspicions of Huns’ Propagandizing Steel Heads To Be Called Spooks and Spokes Plan Versatile Entertainment For Carnival Tomorrow You needn’t be involved in a bloody murder plot to prove to yourself the dependability of the lie detector used by police and detectives in singling out criminals. You need only visit one of the side-shows provided for your enjoyment by the Spooks and Spokes at their charity carnival tomorrow afternoon. ~ _ Worries about finding Investigations Committee Charges Banker With Coercion in 1915 WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 — <L’JE»— President Wilson suspected Germany in 1915 of seeking to make the United States a “catspaw’ in opening up wartime trade, it was revealed late today at the senate munitions investigation. A document from the files of Col. j E. M. House containing the war president’s suspicions was introduced and hastily withdrawn from the record when Senator Warren a job next year may be dispensed by a consultation with Tanya, the gypsy see-ress, who will reveal all things if her palm is crosed with silver. Other sideshows are being prepared by Lucille Hoff for those who possess the “curiosity that killed a cat.” Plans for entertaining music lovers have not been neglected. The Phi Mu Alpha band wUl entertain W. Barbour, R., N. J., discovered its “unfortunate” use of language. Apparently Barbour had in mind previous references to foreign governments which have brought protests- to Secretary of State Cordell Hull. The investigation, centering chiefly about the war tisie financing and contract business of J. P. Morgan and company developed: Three Points 1. That the Midvale Steel company, Philadelphia, “seriously delayed United States government munitions orders for the 1916 Mexican campaign to give preference to British orders.” Chairman Gerald P. Nye, Republican, North Dakota, said Midvale officials would be summoned next week to explain the situation. 2. That “everybody in Wall street,” according to Morgan’s partner, Thomas W. Lamont, “knew that the house of Morgan had withdrawn from the foreign exchange market in 1915.” Committee members inquired last week whether the firm had not sought to use foreign exchange operations as a lever to force the government to alter its neutrality policy. Morgan Not Blamed 3. That J. Pierpont Morgan, the inquiry’s star witness, stUl subscribes to his 1915 belief that a nation must pay its external debts or incur “the worst form of bankruptcy and disgrace.’’ Morgan said he did not see why his firm should be held to blame lor the delay. The house of Morgan handled billions of dollars’ worth of munitions orders for the British government. “We re not trying to hold you to blame for anything,” replied Raushenbush. “We are merely attempting to show how this thing worked.” Louise Wells . . , ’round and ’round those who thriU to the roll of drums, and Carlton Rogers and Helen Osterhedge will tickle the ivories. And that is not all! Joe Sullivan and Louise Wells will present vocal-lythe latest Jazz—and might even favor their audience with the masterpiece of nonsensical musical absurdity that’s going round and round in most peoples’ heads these days. Times set for the stage shows are 3:00, 4:00, and 4:45 p.m. They will include in addition to the music, the tap dancing of Nancy Holmes and the tumbling of that agile quartet, Hal Newell, Rand Hall, Miles Calvert, and Emil Sady. The gastronomic propensities of Trojans have not been forgotten. Gypsy girls are to sell popcorn, Coma's End Is Sought by Daily Prayers DEARBORN TOWN8HIP, Mich., Jan. 13.—(UP)—Supremely confident the Lord will bring pretty Shirley Tapp out of a iive-day coma and restore her to the land of the “living,” members of the Full Salvation gathered with the Tapp famUy tonight tc sing and pray around the girl’s blanket-draped couch. While psychiatrists believe Shirley is suffering from some form of hysteria, her parents and members of their cult are convinced lt is an act of God and oppose any attempt to awaken her. “When the Lord ia ready, and her camal nature is slain, she will become conscious.” Tapp said. “She WUl return a sweeter, purer Shirley.* Supreme Court Will Be Goal of Bruno s Aides State Relief Augmented SACRAMENTO. Jan. 13—«T.E)— An extra $2,000,000 will be advanced for state unemployment relief this month, state officials agreed today. ♦ , S.[3. students may purchase tickets jt reduced rates fir the concert! featuring Percy C-rainger and Rayj Garbou ova at the Philhar-morj: auditor.um this veek. P>\ cy Grainger, pianist, and com-posrl, will appear Thorsday eve-nintj January 16. Raya Garbousova, whc^i critics say is ihe greatest celliin, of the day. will present the prog am the roll owing night. Man-ageii of the auditorium say he made the ’ ensation of the y« ar when he appeared with the Philharmonic orclfstra in December. S'fridents who present their stu-den ( activity books at the box office I >f the auditorium may secure tick | s for 25 cents. ‘Two Impostors;' Nearing Campus Openitig Thursday ilosophy Club To Hear sychology Development Discussed by J. W. Todd A discussion of “John Locke and « Development of Psychology” will given this aftemon at the regu-meeting of the philosophy forum the Bowne room of Mudd hall at 18 pjn. by John Welhoff Todd, rofessoC «f psychology. By Elsie Stephens “We’ll clear the way and win the day for dear old Gordcn high. . . Lusty young voices wiU sing their loyalty songs, shout their triumphs, try to hush their disasters across the stage in Touchstone theater Thursday night at 8:15 pm. during the first presentation of the S. C. Drama Workshop. “The Two Impostors’’, a three-act play written by Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew, assistant professor in the School of Speech, will have its Los Angeles premier oefore an audience composed of high school and college dramatics teachers, students and those interested in the experimentation. The play is being staged for the purpose of giving the Drama Workshop, of which Isabelle Hanawalt is president, a chance to make a bit of “theater” out of an original manuscript. Twenty-five cents or a student body coupon will admit anyone. Tickets may be purchased today at 12:15 pjn. and coupons will be exchanged at the door of the theater. The stage is set with green garden chairs and benches, and the cast is ready for the opening night. Bob Eddy, who takes the part of Gene, the egotistical young quarterback, tightens the strings oi his ukelele whit* he memorizes hi? lines. Ef Jy comes from Fullerton junior coll ^ie where he played in Dickens’ ‘‘Sc’ioge,” “The Oth*r Wiseman” by ienry va* Dyke. He is an ac-cotri lished re dio aotor working under JDr. Charles Linds ley, head of the J National Brosidc^ >ting School in llis Angel**; wrote and directed the - Jagaent The Res'irrection” at Whi tier. At S. C. Ed.ly has taken the * ead in The Finf er of God.” a r? ama Workshop play last year; “Hfc* el Kirke ” a.nc leading part in “Bl i kbeard.’ J. My, the fellow with the ‘stvir it tak^s to get along in college will be characterized by Carl Johnson, whc is a .•opliomore. He gra| iated f *om John MarshaU juny>r high ohool and the Northwestern Military and Navy academy at luke Gem 'a, Wisconsin. He appealed in all -he drimntic presentation there, a id In mat of the oratorical conte*;s. E .dy has p ayed in the John Marshal plav that ■von the prise at thel Pasaden Playhouse, and ta twei of Rachr-1 Field's plays. He is viaipresiden of the Drama Workshop and is a member of the play pro factions i age ere*. i j Presidential Poll Participants in the Daily Trojan poll to determine this campns’ presidential preference are asked to vote for one candidate only, thus indicating party choice as well. After the leader in each party is determined, a second poll will be held to select S. C.’s choice for president of the United States. Ar. anger Pierce ... doesn’t forget food peanuts, and weiners; and Patricia Pierce, in charge of arrangements, has provided for free punch. An antidote for term paper worries is to spend an afternoon in the true carnival spirit. There will be bright balloons to burst, confetti to throw, and entertainment to make you rock with laughter. Tickets are only 10 cents, and may be purchased from any member of Spooks and Spokes. Democratic Franklin D. Roosevelt......... President ot the United States. Eugene Talmadge ............ Governor of Georgia. Party Other candidate. Republican Party William Borah.......................... Senator from Idaho. Hamilton Fish .............*............. Representative from New York. Herbert Hoover ......................... Former President of the United States. Col. Frank Knox......................... Publisher Chicago Daily News. Alfred Landon .......................... Governor of Kansas. Frank F. Merriam....................... Governor of California. Theodore Roosevelt Jr.................... Former Governor-General of the Philippines. Arthur M. Vandenberg................... Senator from Michigan. •n □ •D □ Other candidate. □ Other Par+iek Party Name □ Candidate. To make this a true representation of the political sentiments on the campns of the University of Santhern California, a careful check of the authenticity of these ballots will be made. All voters are asked to sign their names below. Voter’s Name School .......................... Class............... Are you eligible to vote in the 1936 United States presidential election? Yes............No............ (Note: It is not necessary to be of voting age to participate in this Daily Trojan poll.) Haas Will Lecture On ‘Atom Reality’ Trojan professors and students will have the opportunity to hear Dr. Arthur Haas, professor of physics at the University of Vienna, and visiting professor at Bowdoin college, deliver two lectures on the S. C. campus, the first of which will be given tonight. “The Reality of Atoms” is the subject which Dr. Haas will talk upon at 8:15 p.m. this evening in Bowne hall. The address will be illustrated with colored slides. Dr. Haas will discuss “Cosmological Problems of Physics” in the second lecture, which is to be delivered at 4:30 tomorrow' afternoon in 159 Science building. The Faculty Science club is sponsoring the professor who is the author of “Introduction to Theoretical Physics.” which is used as a text in many colleges and universities. He is an authority on atoms and quantum iheory, wave mechanics, and the theory of relativity. Italy Promises British Safety II Duce Also Assures Laval Country To Remain in League of Nations PARIS, Jan. 13.—<U.E>—Premier Benito Mussolini today sent personal assurance to Pmnier Pierre Laval that Italy will not attack Great Britain or quit the League of Nations, the United Press was informed. Italian ambassador to France. Vittorio Cerutti, returning to Pans today after a week in Rome, brought confirmation of II Duce’s two-fold peace promise to Laval, which was conveyed to Count Charles De Chabrun, French ambassador at Rome, last week. Mussolini's promises were; 1. Italy will not quit the League of Nations even if further sanctions are voted. 2. A formal pledge that Italy will not become an aggressor against Great Britain. Although II Duce s pledges are not equivalent to Italo-Ethiopian peace overtures, observers believe they greatly cleared the political atmosphere over Europe, a week before the league council convenes at Geneva to discuss possible extension of sanctions against the Fascist state to include oil. Meanwhile, observers do not expect new peace initiatives from any quarter at present as they believe the moment unpropitious ta that neither Italy nor Ethiopia has gamed a sufficiently crushing military victory. Flght for Life of Doomed Man To Be Carried to Highest Tribunal Attorneys Advise Counsel Application for Writ Will Be Entering Wedge in Desperate Battle TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 13.— Counsel for Bruno Richard Hauptmann, at a secret conference outside of the city tonight, agreed to try to carry the fight for their client’s Ufe back to the United States supreme court. Working with the benefit of thc advice of two Washington attorneys —experts on constitutional law—C. Lloyd Fisher. Frederick A. Pope, and Egbert Rosecrans, the lawyers who defended Hauptmann, planned to try to get an entering wedge into the supreme tribunal through the federal district court. May Apply For Writ The strategy, it was understood, will be to go into federal distric, court either here or in Newark and apply for a writ. There are a dor-en types of writs they could ask for, but they will probably stake all on a demand for a writ of habeas corpus Stripped of its legal language, that means that the attorneys will ask for an order to “produce the body of Bruno Richard Hauptmann in court.” In case their application is denied—and it probably win be, because Judges are reluctant to remove condemned men from the death house—the lawyers then could appeal to a higher, federal court until they reach the nine Judges in Washington who are the supreme arbiters of the law. Race Against Tlrae It was a desperate race against time that the lawyers were running when they met in Pope’s office at Somerville, N. J., today for a three-hour conference. Hauptmann will be executed Friday night unless some court stays the executioner’s hand, or Gov. Harold G. Hoffman grants a reprieve. Hoffman stayed away from his office all day. He was in New York, reported to be working on business connected with the opening of ths New Jersey legislature tomorrow. He will return tomorrow to face an assembly and senate containing many persons hostile to him because of his Intervention in th* Hauptmann case. Threats were heard among New Jersey legislators that an invest i-gation of the governor would be proposed if he grants a reprieve and there even was some talk of impeachment proceedings. Students Urged To Plan Next Semester Course Students are urged by Theron Clark, registrar, carefully to think out in advance fhe courses they wish to take for next, semester, thus avoiding undue waste of time on registration day. and secure more satisfactory programs for the second semester Chapel’s Dedication Scheduled in Foyer Town and Gown will devote its meeting today to the dedication ceremonies for the Little Chapel of Silence, which are to be held in tlie new Foyer building. The Little Chapel of Science, which is placed in a secluded par to on the S. C. campus for meditation and prayer, is the gift of M:s. Walter Harrison Fischer. Following the ceremonies of dedication a program will include addresses by professor Ken Nakazawa on the Religions of the Orient, and Dr. George Davidson on the Dynamics of Christianity. Also to be featured are Illustrations of ecclesiastical music, dancing and architecture. Registrar Clark further utated RuflVard Klol^ at students may start now to con- * r o Has Operation that students may fer with their advisers and secure their apporval on tentative programs in the semester’s schedule. Troy’s ‘Man of the Year’ Is Next Wampus Feature Who’s the “Man-of-the-year?” To Time magazine it is Haile Sel-lasie. To S. C. students it is Mussolini. And the “Woman-of-the-year" is Yvonne Dionne, according to Tro-I jan women. But to the Wampus, 1 Trojan magazine, it is none of these j personages. According to the Wampus chief, j whose fourth “colossal” issue will I greet the campus Friday morning, his staff has gone to a great deal or trouble ta scrutinizing public records of outstanding S. C. students, and the unanimious decision as to who is the S. C. “What-a-Man-of-the-Year” will be published in Friday’s January number. “The ‘What-a-Man-of-the-Year’ is one of the outstanding campus figures. He has been chosen for plainly stated reasons. Although his identity cannot be divulged at this time we are certain that the campus will agree with our choice for this honor,” said the Wampus headman. “No, it Isn’t Eames Bishop,” he emphasised. Also included in the January number is a complete parody of a nationally-known magazine, the name of which has not been disclosed as yet. Similar typography as well as quasi-verbatim articles will be included, along with the regular monthly Wampus features. Such outstanding writers as J. Claude Manderbaugh, Asquith Q. Borklittle, and Clark “Tex” Jones will again have *,helr masterpieces included within ihe covers of the unique one, wholly in keeping with the mercenary outlook of the magazine. Scandal, gags, cartoons, subtle humor (and some not so subtle), music and rhythm, and roundabout-campus articles aU add up to make the January issue, out Friday, the “best ever,” according to reports, despite the detriment of several sparkling bits of poetic brilliance. But what stiU remains to be discovered is who is the Wampus 1936 “What-i-Man-of-tbe-Year?” LONDON. Jan. 13—d'.Pi—Rudyard Kipling, “grand old man” of English letters, today underwent a successful abdominal operation. His condition tonight was described aa “good.” The 70-year-old poet and novelist was hurried to Middlesex hospital | this morning, and the operation was ; performed within an hour. Dr. A. 1E. Webb-Johnson, abdominal and gastric specialist, was the surgeon ; in charge. Probation Officer To Be Principal Speaker Before Physical Education Group The Health Physical Education Recreation Administrators’ club will convene tonight ta the student lounge on the third floor of Stu* dent Union at 7 pjn. to listen to speeches by Kenneth Scudder, chief probation officer of Los Angeles county, and William Dunn, director of physical education at Pasadens Junior college. Scudder wUl speak about the pro* gress of the Los Angeles Community Coordinating councU. He is a member of the council, which ls conduct* tag manv service* for the community. *
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 64, January 14, 1936|
Editorial Office; Night - PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
United Press World Wide New* Service
Log Angeles, California, Tuesday, January 14, 1936
mpromise Is een in Senate For Bonus Bill
n-negotiable Bonds Will Pay Veterans Giant, Long Sought Sum
ldiers Conceded Victory
Presidential Polj To Close Today; Objective of 1000 Votes Is Nea ly Attained
The last chance to vote in the poll will be offered today. Fifty-oi: this evening will bring the total \ 1,000, the figure set as the objec two days this week. J _____ F;'
ministration Abandons Postponement Hopes; Fight Nears End
ASHINGTON, Jan. 13.—(UP)— compromise bill authorizing im-iate payment of the $2,491,-.000 soldier bonus, backed by “ful administration and vet-leaders. tonight was pushed early passage in the senate, yment would be made in non-iiable bonds valued at $1,336, .950. which could be turned into by the veterans at their local ffices. and in $87,786,050 of al currency, under the terms of senate measure.
House Approves je house passed a bill last week ling for immediate payment of bonus but left it up to Presi-t Roosevelt to determine how money would be raisect Action the senate leaders in approving compromise indicated adminis-~n officials had abandoned -& of postponing action on this which has plagued congress 17 years under every president ce Warren G. Harding.
Roosevelts lieutenants on tol hill are said to have advised several days ago that it was hly unlikely that sufficient votes be found in either body to old another bonus veto. First ?tions that the administration capitulated came when Major-Leader Joe T. Robinson of the te predicted that some compro-measure acceptable to the ite house could be agreed on. Harmon Com promises at compromise was offered toby Chairman Pat Harrison cf senate finance committee with nson’s approval, o protracted hearings will be d on the measure which Harri-indicated probably will be re-~d out tomorrow. The senate is recess until Thursday and no ac-in that chamber is expected next week.
committee plans to substitute compromise measure for the n - Patman - McCormack bill by the house last week.
* senate measure Would direct Issuance of $1,836,213,950 in non-tiable bonds, authorize the pay-nt of $87,786,059 to cash to vet-s holding adjusted service cer-tes and in addition cancel of $263,000,000 on loans -,h the ex-service men obtained the certificates.
Eddy Wants To See Frosh Hockey Men
Freshman ice enthusiasts interested in the formation of an S. C. ice hockey team for first year men are requested to report to Arnold Eddy, graduate manager, 209 Student Union, sometime before noon today.
Manager Eddy states that anyone having any experience on ice skates is eligible tor tryouts. Experience as an ice hockey player is not necessary.
Interest in this game, which is noted for the speed and skill which it demands of the players, has always been high at S. C. Several successful varsity teams have been turned out in the past, and reports promise an excellent team for this season.
to e did:; not fom the Uni;
aily Trajan’s presidential » more oallots cast before imber oi participants to 7e in extending the poll
this reason, students who wish ,iress iheir preference of can's in this straw vote and have yne so ir.ust mark the printed today and place it in one of -oxes located in the Student i or Old College.
;ident Roosevelt*, opposition ’eads him by more than 60
Greeks To Dine Trojan Council
Business Meeting Will Be Held at Seven-thirty In Student Union
, Yesterday Total
Ta1 ladge .
Gif s _______
Sm h ____________
__ 3 0
— 0 — o