Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 122-A, April 25, 1936
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
Editorial Offices Night . PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN DAI LY CALIFORNIA TROJAN United Pres* World Wide New* Service Volume XXVII Los Angeles, California, Saturday, April 25, 1936 Number 1 22-A alian Forces IWill Surround Ethiopian City ilassie’s Men Attempt To Check Advances Made By Fascist Troops txeneral Sends Column East Kdd is Ababa Defense Adds 6,000 Warriors from Sudanese Frontier iopyright, 1936, by United Press. 'ADDIS ABABA. April 24 — O) While an Italian Caproni bomb-g plane roared over Addis Ababa r an hour today. Emperor Haile ■lassie’s armies bitterly contested alian advances on the northern ad southern fronts. Dispatches indicated that Mar-tall Pietro Badoglio. after study-g reports of his aviators describ-g Ethiopian fortifications at Tar- Today’s Program 8 a.m.—Registration. George Finley Bovard auditorium building. 9:30 a.m.—General assembly, Bovard auditorium. Address of welcome by Dr. Frank C. Touton, vice-president of the university. Addresses by Mrs. Vivian Wilkins, Mr. Allan Hand, Dr. Frank Otto, on the woman’s, business, and professional man’s viewpoint toward a college education. 10:30 a.m.—Departmental round tables. 11:30 a.m.—Individual conferences with faculty members. 12:30 p.m.—Luncheon (complimentary) Foyer of Town and Gown. Entertainment under auspices of the Associated Student body. 2 p.m.—Scientific exhibits and demonstrations of laboratory apparatus, Physical education building. 3:20 p.m.—A. S. U. S. C. dance, Student Union social hall, Chuck Cascales orchestra. state officials High School, j.C. Seniors Are Involved in 0 Kidnaping Case Prehistoric Bone Age Established I Ababa hSway.'ordered Vae'^l" Pleistocene Man’s Existence On American Continent Finally Assured mn to circle eastward and descend Vm Awash. 100 miles down the Jlroad from the capital. Sudanese Warriors [The Addis Ababa defense forces fre augmented with arrival of Wollaga warriors from the Su-Inese frontier regions. Their ar- Unquestionably establishing the fact that the skull and skeleton fragments recently unearthered in Los Angeles belong to the first Pleis-al brought the Wollaga army un- | man foun(j on the American continent. Dr. A. O. Bowden and Dr I. A. Lopatin. S.C. anthropologists. yesterday completed their measurements of the prehistoric bones. Fossils Dated Results of research on the bones command of the Fitourari Man-Isha to 12,000. Ethiopian preparations to defend t capital, however, foiled to al-fears of an imminent attack, other refugee train left for Dji-ltl. carrying, among others, the naming members of the Dutch d Cross unit. Dr. T. A. Lambie, head of the ' and on the geological strata in hioplan Red Cross, announced he , which they were found, led the >uld remain at his po6t. j scientists to date the possible age <Dr. Lambie, formerly of Brook- j of the fossilized remains at from i, N. Y„ renounced his American 20.000 to 50,000 years. izenship and became a subject Emperor Haile Selassie). Makes Refuge* Camp Indentures on the inner side of 'the skull made by convolutions of the brain definitely classify the Lambie is preparing a refugee j cranium as a representative of mp on the outskirts of Addis Ab- I homo sapiens, or the present type ia for the hundreds of homeless of human, and possessing an ordin->men arfd children fleeing from *ry degree of intelligence. north in the face of the Ital- J That the individual was well ad-h advance. vanced in years, was possibly a [Because of fears that the Italians , woman, because of the character-strike at Awash, where a steel j istic outer smoothness of the skull, |idge carries the Djibouti-Addis and was probably not much over iba railway across the turbulent four feet in height was determined rash river, Ethiopian command- j by Dr. Bowden and Dr. Lopatin. sent large forces down the line lay. They will take up positions the deep gorges running through malaria infested Awash area. lawyers Try Case In Practice Court Voice Records To Show Faults In Enunciation H - k - f Visiting seniors and junior college students to S.C. interested in speech majors will have the opportunity of hearing their voice as other persons hear it when they attend the departmental conference of the School of Speech to be held in the speech offices. 126 Old College, at 10:30 o’clock this morning. At the speech conferences, held under the direction of Director Ray K. Immel as part of the annual high school day, the recording equipment of the department will be used to record the voices of visiting students. A souvenir record will be made for each student and presented to him by the School of Speech. The records may be played on any phonograph instrument, and should prove a benefit for all students in correcting faults in their speech. “We use recordings to enable each student to hear himself as other people hear him,” remarked Director Immel. “No person hears his own voice as others hear it. Vibrations of vocal chords amplified by resonance chambers come out through the mouth and nose and strike on an ear drum of the listener creating a certain impression of the speaker’s voice.” New Jersey Indicts Five; Police Send Warning Throughout East Officer Must Arrest His Son District Attorney Charges Men in High Offices Aided Abduction Will Visit Campus Today Sex Indicated Obliteration and fusion of su- . . r c • tures in the skull led to the conclu- JSerVlCe UrOUpS, senior sion that the individual was well advanced in years. The small size of the cranium and the smoothness of the external surface of the bones indicate the female sex. j - Found imbedded under five dis-! u Chairman Eddie Stones of the tinct strata, including separate for- high school relations committee yes- Reception Committee To Meet This Morning, 8:30 Hear ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! The ractice court of the University of louthem California School of Law : now' open." With judge, attorneys, jurors, litnesses, and a crowd of curious »ectators, a room in th* S.C. Law ^ ^ ^ uilding takes on the atmosphere | 0ur‘findinps*to sdentisVin out f a criminal court every Wednesday' R tght when pseudo murder cases id other mock criminal trials are inducted by law students. Patterned after the law courts of lis state, the practice court is a boratory in which senior law stu-;nts may gain practical experience i the questioning and cross-ques-aning of witnesses, presentation of ridence, and delivery of a final ar-iment before the jury. Judges in the practice court are eked from among prominent Los ngelcs judges or attorneys .while rst and second year student* in ie School of Law are given the op-jrtunity of acting as witnesses. terday requested that all Amazons, Knights. Squires, and high school day committee members meet at 8:30 this morning in 206 Administration to receive their assignments for the day. In addition to the groups mentioned above. Stones asked the following people to come for their assignments: Pat Reilly, Margaret Snyder, Dona Whitehom. Frances standing institutions for study, we I Dunlap. Audrey Austin, Bobbie Gist, believe that they will confirm our Ben Franklin. Coalsen Morris. Louis report.” 1 Tarleton and Maynard Hathaway. mations of light and dark clay, peat, and river gravel with each indicating geological periods, the skull was buried near the bones of an imperial elephant of the same ice-age. ‘‘Other ancient bones found in parts of the United States do not have the definite proof of undisturbed strata.” declared Dr. Bowden, “and although we are submit- NEW YORK, April 24—(CE) — Several “public officials of New Jersey” are involved in the kidnaping of Paul H. Wendel, district attorney William F. X. Geoghan said tonight. He declined to name them, but announced his investigation would go “beyond the five men now under indictment” and find those responsible for the kidnaping of Wendel, a disbarred Trenton attorney whose “confession” of the Lindbergh baby murder delayed the execution of Bruno Richard Hauptmann three days. Family Affair Ellis Parker, the rural New Jersey detective who spends much of his time chasing chicken thieves, was ordered tonight to arrest his son, Ellis, Jr.—one of the five men indicted on charges of kidnaping and torturing Wendel. New Jersey state police have sent an alarm through eight eastern states for young Parker’s arrest. Geoghan said young Parker, an employee of the New Jersey Motor Fuel Tax division, arranged the kidnaping, disguised with a false j mustache and dark glasses. As soon i as he was indicted, Geoghan added, ; he fled from his Mount Holly home in an automobile that was going 80 miles an hour. Son’s Arrest Ordered The elder Parker is county detective of Burlington county, N. J. His son lives in that county, and therefore district attorney Geoghan called on Parker to arrest his son. The elderly, round-faced Parker scratched his bald head in bewilderment as he stood outside the Elks club in Mount Holly, N. J.. and was told he had just been given his most important assignment. “Why, I haven’t any idea where to find Ellis,” the elder Parker said. “I’ve been looking for him all day.” While waiting for Parker to be arrested, Geoghan outlined the people’s case against him. He said the indictment of Parker, Murray Blee-field, Harry Bleefield, Harry Weiss and Martin Schlossman was only the start of the Wendel investigation. Wendel said he was picked up in New York on Feb. 14 by men who took him to a house in the Sheeps-head bay section. Official Hosts,Hostess + + Greet Students One Thousand Expected for First Session W. Ballentine Henley, head of faculty committee on senior day has been in charge of aU ar-• rangements. Troy Is Honored For Peace Efforts International Relations’ To Display Flags, Curios From All Lands Draxy Trengove, student body vice-presidents will be in charge of the dance and entertainment in the afternoon. Frank C. Touton, vice-president of the university, will extend the official greetings at the morning assembly. Conferences Are Planned By Faculties To Aid Student Guests itrata, Oil Well System Modeled How is oil made? How does an oil well work? These questions are answered by e S.C. department of geology in e demonstration which it has pre-red for exhibition today. The exhibit shows a cross section miniature of the earth's strata, monstrating the formation of oil >m its raw materials and the oper-ion of a modern oil well. In addition to studies of special ological subjects such as oil, min-i Is. and rocks, the department of ology, under the direction of Dr. lomas Clements, offers several urses in general geology. Field ps and laboratory work are in-ided in most of the courses. University Origin Described 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4444 Fame Spreads Throughout Nation When 50 students, the total col-*fessors in 17 university buildings, legiate enrollment, met 12 professors, the entire faculty, for classes on October 6, 1880, in a two-story frame structure, the first building erected on the Trojan campus, the wmmm —Jl udent Artists To Play ^rogram for Guests at School of Music Recital ”or the benefit of visiting sen-s interested in music, an inf or -1 program by students of the iooI of Music will be given this ernoon at 2:30 in the recital hall, iooI of Music. Tie program will Include a two-no number by Miriam Ronkin Ruth Stinton, vocal solos by jthy Flintham and Betty Payne, piano numbers by Chitosey Na-and Teruko Hiroahlki. The campus has expanded from comparatively few square feet to 25 acres, and the fame of this institution has, in the words of President Roosevelt, who received an honorary L.L.D. degree here last No vember, “spread over the entire country.” At the first meeting of the board of directors in 1880. the Rev. M. M. Bovard was elected to presidency and his brother received a professorship. The two Bovard brothers entered into a contract with the university directors by which they agreed to share full responsibility for the collegiate supervision in return for a guarantee from the board that this group would furnish a campus and erect and maintain suitable buildings for educational purposes. With the boom years of 1885-88. the university entered upon an era of expansion. Old College, the only aged campus edifice now standing, was built and dedicated on January 9, 1887. Two years previous eight graduates had met and decided to form an alumni association. At the present time this organization has an enrollment of over 30,000. Three years ago, in 1932. Doheny library was erected at a cost of over a million and a quarter dollars, and presented to the university by Edward L. Doheny as a memorial to his son. Edward L. Doheny, Jr. Today there are over 205,000 books available to the students in contrast to 700 at the time of the university’s founding. With the completion of the Foyer of Town and Gown, Troy’s latest building, the University of South -University of Southern California) ern California’s building program was officially open for educational has by no means come to a stand-advancement. i 5tui 35 it will continue to advance Today there are over 15,000 stu- j as the educational expansion be-dents meeting more than 500 pro-1 comes apparent. Old College , , . dedicated, 1880 ‘Cannibal’ Plants Attract Visitors Insectiverous plants, those unusual organisms which are able to capture, digest, and assimilate insects as a steady diet, are to be a feature of the exhibit of the botany department today. Specimens of the* pitcher plant, one of the most interesting of this type, are displayed in a glass case, where students may inspect them. They are equipped with tiny hairs for capturing their prey, the inside is slippery, so that the animal is unable to get out of the trap; should he manage to crawl up the side, he will find his escape barred by the same tiny hairs which captured him. Love vine, a parasite which cannot exist without its living host, can be seen twining around a familiar seed plant. How microscopic slides are prepared, from cutting sections to embedding the specimens, may be seen in this exhibit. The growth harmone in a plant, whereby lateral growth may be inhibited by the existance of a terminal bud, is demonstrated by two specimens of eucalyptus, one with the terminal bud removed, and the other in its natural form. Growth in a bean plant is shown by a series of plants in various stages of development, from youth to maturity. The efect of gravity on growing plants is demonstrated by a machine which revolves slowly, affecting the plant in a way similar to the gravity of the earth. Flags of the nations fronted by a display of mementos gathered | from various parts of the world will be seen by visitors to the exhibit of the Los Angeles University of International Relations. Contributors to the display include Dr. Hans N. von Koerber, professor of Oriental studies; Prof. Ken Na-kazawa, lecturer in Oriental studies; and Miss Nim Soo Young, technical adviser to Good Earth at Paramount Studios. Directed by Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. chancellor, the Los Angeles University of International Relations has a notable list of achievements to its name. Most recent recognition of peace efforts promoted by the institution was the award of the Federation In-teralliee des Anciens Ccmbattants which was presented at a school assembly on April 3 by J. Ray Murphy, national commander of the American Legion. S.C. was the only university in the United States to receive the award. The awarding of medals of honor to schools in the allied countries for their achievements in the field of international relations is part of the peace program of the F.I.D.A.C., an organization of some 8,000.000 World war veterans of 11 allied nations. The American Legion is a branch member of this society. Activity and scholarship have their part in the school's curriculum. Climax of this year’s social affairs for students intending to enter the diplomatic service was the international ball last January which was sponsored in honor of the consular corps of the southland. Trojans Shot' 4 4 4 4 Cinematography Class Produces Picture Experience With Radio Offered Opportunities for students to gain practical training in many phases of broadcasting work, including continuity writing, announcing, and production, are now offered by the S.C. division of radio, under Richard Huddleston, student director of radio. Among the stations on which S. C. broadcasts are regularly heard are KHJ and the Columbia and Don Lee broadcasting systems, KNX and the Western broadcasting company, KRKD. and KFI. Actual production problems of local and network programs are thus met by student tech- Garland’s Work To Be Seen in Doheny Library A preview of the exhibit of Hamlin Garland, noted literary figure, will be shown in the treasure room of the Doheny Memorial library today only, to Junior college and high school students, according to Miss Frances Christeson of the library staff. The Hamlin Garland exhibit which is to be opened formally May 6, but which will be previewed today is said to be one of the most educational and interesting exhibits ever shown at the Doheny library, library. Known as the dean of American Letters, Hamlin Garland for 17 years has been director of the America acamedy of arts and letters. Garland who was born on a farm \ in Wisconsin and who has become one of the foremost literary men of the times has at one time or another corresponded with all the important literary men of the twentieth century. Many of the letters written between Garland and such literary men as George Bernard Shaw and the late Rudyard Kipling are included in the exhibit. On campus most any day during the week, student cameramen may be seen shooting scenes from the new production of the cinematography class which will be released about the middle of May. The production, though stiU unnamed, is entirely handled by students. The director is Raphael Brosseau, and leads in the play are taken by Ruth Nurmi, Louis Tarleton, and William Halpsm. The entire cast has been on location at the home of Al Lewis, Paramount producer, and at the local beaches during the weekends. From the home of Mickey Mouse, Pluto, and Donald Duck, comes a complete exhibit put on by the department of cinematography, especially for today. Walt Disney’s studio now has on exhibition in the S.C. gym. a show displaying just how these cartoons are made and put together, with the actual showing of several of tho Disney cartoons. Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, head of the S. C. department of cinematography, is an associate of the Disney studio and has been instrumental in bringing this exhibit to the students. President Prepares First Major Campaign Talk To Deliver Before Club WASHINGTON, April 24 —(U-P>— President Roosevelt, working in the seclusion of his second floor white house study, tonight put the finishing touches to the major speech he will deliver tomorrow evening before the National Democratic club in New York. While the exact nature of Mr. Roosevelt’s address was not divulged it generally was expected that he would take advantage of the opportunity to carry forward vigorously his pre-convention campaign for reelecticn. ‘Panic Parade’ To Be Revived Tonight Trojan Squires for Next Year Will Be Named at Depression Dance When Hal Newell, president of the Trojan Knights, steps to the stage tonight, the hearts of 100 freshmen will skip a beat, for he wlU read the names of the 32 new members of the Trojan Squires, sophomore men’s honorary organization. The members elected have been chosen by the Knights as the most ; representative men of the elass ot '39 and the most likely to succeed in their college careers. They have been elected on the basis of their activities, personality, and scho-! larsnip. Comfort To Rule At the dance will be five hundred S.C. students who think that gaiety consists first and foremast in comfort, for they will be dressed in costumes suited to each one’s personality. They will gather to welcome the revival of the “parade” that has been buried for the past i two social seasons. Being revived by the members of the Blue Key, led by Eddie Stones, and the Trojan Knights, represented by Vin Miles, the group has obtained Bob Young and his orchestra to furnish music for the affair. Guests Invited All formal dress, top hats and tails, will be relegated to the closet tonight. Miles stated, and students will attend in sweaters, cords, and overalls. Gingham and calicos, in keeping with the hard time atmosphere. will be worn by many of the coeds. All high school and junior college students who are on campus for the annual high school day are invited to attend. Tickets may be obtained at the cashier’s office, in the Student Union. One thousand high school seniors and junior college graduates will be day-long guests of Troy until late tonight in one of the most carefully planned and colorful of a long series of annual S.C. high school days. The day is sponsored to acquaint visiting spring graduates of southern California high school and jay-sees with the functions and achievements of 21 S.C. schools and colleges. Foyer Luncheon Focal point around which the entire day’s program revolves will be the luncheon in the Foyer of Town and Gown. More visitors than the Foyer, is able to accomodate are expected to attend, so program directors announced they would seat some in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall and in the Student Union grill. A public address system will carry speeches and music to these places. The day will be officially launched when prep school men and women and jaysee youths register at Bovard Administration building early this morning. Tonton To Offer Welcome A general assembly has been called for 9:30 ajn. in Bovard auditorium where students will hear S.C.’s welcome from Vice-President Frank C. Touton. Assembly speakers will be Mrs Vivian Wilkins. Allan Hand, and Dr. Frank Otto, all prominent in S.C. alumni circles. Mrs. Wilkins, ’M, former Daily Trojan department editor and Amazon, will tell “What a College Education Means to American Women.” Otto To Speak Hand. ’14. former president of Glendale’s Trojan club and now director of the general alumni association, will relate the value of a college education to business men. (Continued on page four) not only from the educational achievements of the institution it- ‘Monopoly’s Enthusiasts’ Get Suggestion To Visit Economic Chart Display Monopoly enthusiasts may be able to gain some pointers by watching Dr. Robert B. Pettengill and Frank Woodruff demonstrate how the game should be played as a part of the economics exhibit this afternoon. Included in the display will be a series of charts depicting certain aspects of several questions of economic interest. Alumni Gain World Fame 4 4*4 *»** 4*44 Hugh Baillie Heads United Press More than 50 years of existences Hall, United States district attor-have brought distinction to the I ney; Jesse W. Curtis, judge of the University of Southern California.! state supreme court; Howard W. ' Byram, county treasurer; Albert Lee Stephens, justice of federal circuit court. Twelve superior court judges and 16 municipal judges in the city of Los Angeles made their start in the S.C. School of Law. In educational occupations are Bruce Baxter, until recently dean of the S.C. School of Religion and now president of Willamette university, and Tully Knowles, president of the College of Pacific. Thomas Nixon Carver, ’91, is an economist at the Harvard university and the author of “Distribution of Wealth Eight chiefs of staffs in southland hospitals are graduates of the S.C. Justice Stephens School of Medicine with Dr. Wal- ... the law school lace Dod8e employed as chief pohce self, but also from the work of the many illustrious alumni who claim S.C. as their alma mater Heading the list of the men who have gained prominence, perhaps the for the most outstanding achievement of any S.C. alumnus during the year. Sheriff Eugene Biscauluz, and District Attorney Buron Fitts are only two of the many former Trojans, foremost is Hugh Baillie, president and general manager of the United Press. Baillie was awarded the annual Asa V. Call trophy last June now holding city, state, and county political positions. Others include Vierling Kirsey. California state superintendent of schools; Pierson Swimming, Athletic Exhibition Planned Students interested in the work of the S.C. physical education department will have an opportunity today to see a display of the athletic equipment which is used as well as to talk with the professors who will be on hand to explain the various courses offered in the department. From 2 to 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Capt. Gil Kuhn and the Trojan football team will be present at the varsity club booth. In this section of the exhibit will be pictures of Southern California athletes, both past and present. For those interested m acquatic sports, the S.C. swimming team, under the direction of Coach Fred Cady, will put on three performances in the pool at 2:15, 2:45, and 3:15 in the afternoon. Such nationally known swimmers as Jimmy Gilhula, Frank Kurtz, and Gordon Warner will perform. Newsman Baillie • . . United Press surgeon of the city of Los Angeles. In local business circles are Harry (Continued oa pass four) Professors Aid San Diego Fair Dean Eugene E. Ford, head of the University of Southern California College of Dentistry and Dr. E. M. Brownson, asssitant professor of clinical dentistry left Wednesdav morning for San Diego and returned Thursday after working the two days setting up an exhibition in the medical science building at the fair. “The object of this display.” Ford explained, “is to show the great importance of preventative dentistry.” In the center of the space given over to the dental school is a glass case which contains examples of orthodondic work. One wax model shows the deficient set of teeth and another showing the same teeth after expert othodontia has been applied. Ph.D. and M.A. Theses To Represent Work Done by Graduate Student Body To typify the character of the work done in the graduate school, the associated graduate student body and the school of research have planned an exhibit for high school day which will consist of books, monographs, and dissertations of those who have received their Ph.D. or who are working for a degree. The exhibit will be arranged according to departments. __
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 122-A, April 25, 1936|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 27, No. 122-A, April 25, 1936.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night . PR-4776 RI-4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Saturday, April 25, 1936
Number 1 22-A
alian Forces IWill Surround Ethiopian City
ilassie’s Men Attempt To Check Advances Made By Fascist Troops
txeneral Sends Column East
Kdd is Ababa Defense Adds 6,000 Warriors from Sudanese Frontier
iopyright, 1936, by United Press. 'ADDIS ABABA. April 24 — O) While an Italian Caproni bomb-g plane roared over Addis Ababa r an hour today. Emperor Haile ■lassie’s armies bitterly contested alian advances on the northern ad southern fronts.
Dispatches indicated that Mar-tall Pietro Badoglio. after study-g reports of his aviators describ-g Ethiopian fortifications at Tar-
8 a.m.—Registration. George Finley Bovard auditorium building.
9:30 a.m.—General assembly, Bovard auditorium. Address of welcome by Dr. Frank C. Touton, vice-president of the university. Addresses by Mrs. Vivian Wilkins, Mr. Allan Hand, Dr. Frank Otto, on the woman’s, business, and professional man’s viewpoint toward a college education.
10:30 a.m.—Departmental round tables.
11:30 a.m.—Individual conferences with faculty members.
12:30 p.m.—Luncheon (complimentary) Foyer of Town and Gown. Entertainment under auspices of the Associated Student body.
2 p.m.—Scientific exhibits and demonstrations of laboratory apparatus, Physical education building.
3:20 p.m.—A. S. U. S. C. dance, Student Union social hall, Chuck Cascales orchestra.
state officials High School, j.C. Seniors
Are Involved in 0 Kidnaping Case
Prehistoric Bone Age Established
I Ababa hSway.'ordered Vae'^l" Pleistocene Man’s Existence
On American Continent Finally Assured
mn to circle eastward and descend Vm Awash. 100 miles down the Jlroad from the capital.
Sudanese Warriors [The Addis Ababa defense forces fre augmented with arrival of Wollaga warriors from the Su-Inese frontier regions. Their ar-
Unquestionably establishing the fact that the skull and skeleton fragments recently unearthered in Los Angeles belong to the first Pleis-al brought the Wollaga army un- | man foun(j on the American
continent. Dr. A. O. Bowden and Dr I. A. Lopatin. S.C. anthropologists. yesterday completed their measurements of the prehistoric bones.
Results of research on the bones
command of the Fitourari Man-Isha to 12,000.
Ethiopian preparations to defend t capital, however, foiled to al-fears of an imminent attack, other refugee train left for Dji-ltl. carrying, among others, the naming members of the Dutch d Cross unit.
Dr. T. A. Lambie, head of the ' and on the geological strata in hioplan Red Cross, announced he , which they were found, led the >uld remain at his po6t. j scientists to date the possible age