Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 13, October 05, 1937
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Editorial Offices Night - PR - 4776 RI - 4111, Sta. 227 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA United Press World Wide News Service Volume XXIX Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, October 5, 1937 Number 13 oosevelt itlines Two lajor Coals Gonteol oi Crops, Wage Legislation Placed Orr 'Must' List | SU PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 4— lent Roosevelt placed two of major legislation—control surplus crops for farmers and inimum wages for workers—at top of his “must” list for the tt session of congress as he lused here tonight for a brief en route home from the Pa-jfic Northwest. . Earlier today, the president roadly hinted that he would call senate and house into special ssion this fall to pass a law to kovide the country with ‘an ever-rmal granary-’ of wheat., cotton, id other agricultural products. IGHT PROMISED Mr. Roosevelt aisregarded his int tonight, but emphasized in an idress bristling with '‘musts’’, that lis administration would fight for crop control bill and a measure stabhshing minimum wages and <ximum hours with anti-child 1«->r provisions. • As a result of both of these.” te president said, “the actual cost If relief for the unemployed should lecrease. and existing taxes—not lie her taxes—should make the financial problem of local, state and fderal governments more easy.’’ Mr. Roosevelt's statement against In increase in federal levies came Ifter a scries of promises across the (ountry and back that the national jud'set would be balanced in the real year starting next July 1st. CONDUCTORS Victor Young (standing) and Sastone Usigli will conduct tfie WPA symphony orchestra in a concert to be given Thursday at the Philharmonic auditorium. WPA To Offer Symphony Price Reduction Given U.S.C. Students,-Young To Conduct Victor Young. American compo6-er-conductor. will conduct the Federal Symphony orchestra in a program of his own works at the Philharmonic auditorium, Thursday evening. Ticket prices for the concert range from 25 cents to $1.50. U.S. Varsity Club To Honor O.S.U. Team Herbie Kay To Play At Semi-Formal Dance Saturday Night CONSTITUTION TODAY WOULD BE SURPRISE TO FRAMERS'—MUNRO “The greatest surprise to the framers of the constitution of the United States would have been for them to know that it would exist for more than 150 years.” These were the opening words of an address by Dr. William B. Munro, nationally famous historian and political scientist, in yesterday morning’s as-*----- Coach Francis Schmidt and his j sembiy jn Bovard auditorium, hon- I individual property rights than for Ohio State university football team i oring tne founders of U.S.C. and an.vthing else. “A middle point of ______ will be guests of honor, when the ( celebrating the 150th anniversary I view ^ more accurate,” Dr. Munro pan-s picked Asiatic legions today Chinese Guns Halt Advance On Shanghai Japanese 'Big Push' Meets Stiff Resistance From Battered Troops Copyright. 1917, by United Press. SHANGHAI. Oct. 5— <l'.P>—Ja- CHAIRMAN U.S.C. Varsity club sponsors its second annual scmi-formal all-university dance in the Blue room of the Biltmore hotel., Emphasizing that corsages will be banned. Morris Smith, dance chairman. said last night that the style of dress for this year's party will be the same as a year ago, formal for coeds and semi-formal for men. of the framing of the constitution. I proposed. plunged, into the most withering Dr. Munro is a professor at the Discussing the separation of pow- machine-gun and artillery fire the California Institute of Technology The original body eis as outlined in the constitution Chinese have marshalled in their of the United States, Dr. Munro stubborn defense of Shanghai. KAYr TO PLAY Anticipating approximately 500 couples, the Varsity club has en-gaged Herbie Kay and his orchestra an^ 130 ">llllon inhabitants to play at Saturday night’s festivities. Kay, a graduate of Northwestern university and member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, has of colonial j ’ I ‘,',uuuuul ucicnoe ouaugxmi. coionmi compared government to two goats Thp Phinecp fiohtincr thrnmrh representatives who drafted the con- ■ oninese, fighting through stitution were designing a constitution for a government embracing 13 colonies and a citizenry of 3 million persons, Dr. Munro said. They had no idea that their political principles would remain in operation with relatively little change o\er a nation of 48 states j day assembly were a recollection of together and grazing peace- j narrow, debris-strewn alleys in ably in a pasture. 'Neither goat chapei and in the marshy fields wanted to go where the other wants north of Kiangwan and Tazang. to go. so they stay where they are. bitterly contested every foot of the Japanese advance, and by mid- In the same way, the president is tied to congress, congress is tied to | morning appeared to~~be~'holdin the supreme court, and conversely.” ' Other features of the Founders Two points of view are prevalent throughout the nation today concerning the constitution, Dr. Munro stated. One contingent regards it played five record engagements at as a sacred document, so sacred the Edgewater Beach hotel in Chi- j that amendment is considered sacri-cago> I lege. An opposite group looks upon the constitution as an 18th century affair, framed in secrecy by men who had much higher regard for ! Metropolitan Opera company. ACK SKIPPED . i C. students may procure tickets for He mentioned me supreme court nee tonight. There was no word, j P™* b>’ showing their associ-lo vever. on the fact that Associate ated student identification cards Justice Hu?o L. Black took his seat at the box office of the Philhor-the high tribunal bench in monic auditorium, or to Mrs. Marie hsh i ^ton this noon after admit- Carlos, cashier in the Student Un-ig one-time membership in the ; j0n bookstore after 9:45 this morn- Klux Kian. [The president first said tlie court lestroyed" lhe administration |j m program when it outlawed the jricultural Adjustment Act. Then j declared the court "knocked ' |t" legislation benefiting labor ipn it found the NRA unconsti-i ional. It must be repeated over and ?r again." Mr. Roosevelt said, lat such a policy <the farm pro-is intended not only to main-|n farme* > prtoas by holding •,vn huge surpluses which des-ly those prices, but also to as-adequate supplies of food to consuming public in event of fere and widespread drought.” ing. Tickets may be reserved by telephoning Michigan 8401. The speaker at the concert will be Dr. W. Ballentine Henley. U.S.C. director of Coordination, who will be introduced by motion picture actor. Edward Arnold. Conductor of the Al Jolson broadcast over a coast-to-coast hookup, and music conductor at Paramount studios. Victor Young in interested in getting the motion picture industry to back the movement for a Federal Ministry of fine arts which he believes would give American composers and artists a chance to develop their talents in their own country. He recently completed an engagement at the Catalina island casino and has previously played for dance audiences at the Mark Hopkins hotel, San Francisco; the Blackhawk restaurant, Chicago; the Gibson hotel, Cincinnatti; and the Baker hotel, Dallas. BIDS ON SALE » Bids for the dance Ms priced at $1.75 per couple and ar^iow on sale in the University bookstore. They may also be obtained from Knights, Squires: or varsity lettermen. “All varsity lettermen who have not yet started selling bids should get their quota today from Larry or playwright; costumer, lighting Cole in 209 Student Union ” stated ' expert, vocalist, or dancer; instru- ! Varsity club president, Owen Han- mentalist. composer, stage designer. the early growth of the university by President Rufus B. von KleinSmid; introduction of E. N. Currier. oldest living Trojan alumnus; presentation of children of early U.S.C. executives; introduction of faculty members who have served 25 years or more; and several vocal selections by Mario Chamlee. alumnus who has won fame with the Drama Shop To Organize WINDSORS MAY MAKE HOME IN U.S. All Phases of Theatre To Be Discussed In Meeting Tomorrow Actor, stagehand, makeup artist. United States El Rodeo Positions Announced Eugenia Rowland Is Named Associate Edilor of Yearbook Stating that the positions on the 1938 El Rodeo staff were subject to revision and modifications, Clint Ternstrom, editor, today announced the complete staff of the university yearbook. Eugenia Rowland will fill the associate editor's position while Myr-ton Purkiss will head the art department. Assisting him will b? Frank Gruys and Freeland Simm*. Ken McDonald, assisted by Jack j Dangers. Harold Gardner, and Bill Burgett. will be in charge of layout. Jack Warner will take charge of photography and will have for his j staff Stan Radon, Charles Betts. Willis Boyd. Al Griffih. Ed Guerin. I George Freedman, and Bill Bvren ENGLISH NAMED Lorine English, faculty editor; Mary Mills and Barbara Summers, assistants; Barbara Morton, student editor; Lynn Moody and Barbara Ann Bretherton. assistants; Betty Eberhard. class editor; Mur-ial Faeder. Dorothea Armstrong. ; Bernice Herstein and Margaret ' Rose Schrell. assistants. Clark Jones, sports editor; Carl Student executives have been 1 Starkey. Spec Eddy. LeRoy Strin-, called together by Gardiner Pol- Bob Flynne, and Bob Townsend. lich for the first senate meeting asslstants; Louise Brant, activity editor; Cully Gulko. Arthur Hoff- . , . , . . .. . , J man. Harold Weeks, and Esther L’ ies which opened fire from that dent Union. Tne first work of Ecluse. assistants; June Temple, sector last week. , the governing body will be to check I sorority editor; Bettv Brainard and JAPANESE FEAR MINES j on the elegibility of members of all ; Virginia Schrey, assistants Japanese warships off Hongkew A.S.U.S.C, committees which have OTHER ASSISTANTS with search- been submitted for approval. I Prank Cresham. Art Guy, and will be present ' Norman Bing, fraternities; Jean Pollich, president Gardiner Pollich, president of ASUSC, will preside over student leaders tonight v/hen the senate meets for the first time this semester. most of their essential positions. AMERICANS ENDANGERED The American defense zone, held by United States marines, was in the line of fire for a time last night. Bits of shrapnel fell in the zone, and 10 Chinese were wounded. The Japanese offensive, which has been pounding for 72 hours along the Shanghai front, has been | doing tremendous damage, but ap- [ parently there was no indication I the Japanese had broken the Chinese resistance. Fires broke out in Chapei. along the Markham Road area, where the Japanese have poured their fiercest shell-fire in an effort to destrop powerful new Chinese batter- j tonight at 7 p.m. in room 418 Stu- Executives To Meet Senate To Check Eligibility of ASUSC Committee Members LONDON. Oct. 4— <i;.P>—Many of the Duke of Windsor's former subjects speculated tonight whether he raked the shoreline and his Baltimore-born duchess lights just before dawn when a Members who might establish a home in the report circulated that the Chinese are. Gardiner sen, last night. A significant fact in connection with the annual Varsity club dances is the “jinx" which has prevailed over the U.S.C. fooiball team for th^ past two years, in gridiron contests played the day of the affair. . S. C. Organizations Kcers Jojan Lancers wrM inaugurate fall social aeason with a |e at Elisabeth von KleinSmid 8:30 Priday night. The dance ben to a+1 students regardless |«<,fil»Ht*on with the Lancer len wiil be admitted k) dance, while men will be 35 cents. Tickete may be sd at the door. Bela Alpha |oma Beta Alpha, radio fra-will have Ws first meeting jiursday, in 328 Student Union |l« p.m. interested in tbe fra-or radio will call st the fice, 250 Administration, to the loncheon. )»e Council additional members of the lore council have been ap-by Fred May. president. He them to attend the meet-iigtit at 7:30 at the Sigma The new members are: Bscobar, John Carter, and Quill New officers of Os Rune erf Quill club, national professional literary society, will preside for the flrst time this year at a meeting Wednesday night at 7:30 in the men's lounge of the Student Union. Deseret Meeting for the purpose of electing officers, members of the Deseret club, which represents the Latter Day Saints church on campus, will convene for a luncheon iu 321 Student Union at noon today. Jewish Sludent Council Members of the executive committee of the Jewish student council will conduct their flrst meeting of the year at the Alpha Epsilon Phi house this evening at 6 o’clock. Prior to discussion of business for the coming semester dinner will be served. Black Takes Seat on Bench; Post Challenged WASHINGTON Oct. 4—<U.P>— Justice Hugo L. Black sat for the first time on the supreme court bench today as Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes rebuked a law- when they go there again would attempt to destroy . A.S.U.S.C.; Caroline Everington within a few weeks. j vessels of the third battle fleet with vice-president A.S.U.S.C ; Virginia It was indicated that Edward, res- j floating mines. Holbrook, secretary A.S.U.S.C.; Jack c , tive under attempts of the British j Several cutters, with machine | Warner, president of the College of government to control his wander-j guns splitting fire from their fore- I Letters, arts, and Sciences: Charles ings in exile, is anxious to settle1 decks, nosed along the shore try- i Schweitzer, president of the Col-down somewhere and enjoy full *nS to find Chinese who might be w , . _ . , freedom. i planning to make another attempt workshop. Meeting for the flrst1 time this semester will be tomorrow . . . _ . . _____decide to acquire a home in the United States — perhaps around Chinese lines remained generally or cinematographer—all U. S. students interested in these or related phases of theatrical activity may join the Touchstone drama If the duke and duchess should *o blow up the flagship Idzumo. ' On the Shanghai front, the theIn“c>„Hnnfc in tho nnivprcitv Baltimore or on Long Island—the intact. despite a Japanese offensive All students In tne university . whipfa hoc hppn iinHpi* wav ■frir* rr,cv,vwc rvf British government probably would wnicn nas Deen unaei way tor are eligible to become members of approval if for no other reason days with every weapon which the the organization, which is a divi- Blve approval, ii ioi nooiner reason , a,-™-, ... , , than that thev would be 3000 milps ^i§niy-mouernized Japanese army sion of the play productions depart- inan inai mey woulQ JUUU mues lege of Engineering; Bob McClain, president of the College of Architecture. ment, an organization supported by the assoicated students,’’ Elinor Brown, vice-president of the drama workshop, stated yesterday. The first cycle of six or eight one-act plays will be produced in November, and the most successful plays will be performed at local junior colleges and high schools. Miss Brown further said. "The main idea of the drama workshop from England. Green Seeks Citizens Aid In Beating CIO DENVER. Oct. 4—d'.P)—William yer who came as close to interrupt- is (jevei0p au kinds of talent. Green asked the people of the possesses. TOKYO FINANCES LOW General developments in the war during the past 24 hours included: In Tokyo, feeling the financial strain which the war has imposed on the limited finances of the empire, the Japanese government de- Peter Kalionzes. president of the College of Pharmacy; Sterling Smith, president of the College of Commerce; S. Wittorf. president of the College of Dentistry; Dan Schnabel, president of the School of Law; Emil Sady. president of the School of Government; Jose \ Caceres, president of the University of International Relations; and Walter Slike, president of the School of Music. Others to be present are: Coal- creed a drastic limitation of im- ; son Morris, president of the Tro- ing the solemnity of opening day as is possible in the austere tribu nal. There are no fees or dues. Any work done in the workshop will go for points in the National Collegiate In a 23-minute session devoted Players association. Any Trojan mostly to admission of new mem- student is urged to join the organ-bers of the bar. the court placed ization regardless of past experr under advisement two motions ence.” challenging Black's right to his seat, and recessed until next Monday noon. The challenges were: 1. A petition by Albert Levitt. former U. S. district judge for the ; INVITATIONS Virgin islands and former assistant attorney general, asking the court to entertain an original suit seeking to oust Black on the ground that no vacancy exists for him to fill, and that even if there were, Black, as a former senator, would not be eligible. RECEPTION ARE ISSUED With more than 300 invitations issued to foreign students at the University of Southern California, the ASUSC international relations committee has completed plans for 2. A request by Patrick Henry | the annual informal foreign $tu-Kelly, Boston attorney, for “a hear- j dents’ reception, which will be ing on the title of Mr. Justice : Thursday night from 8 o’clock to ports in an effort to conserve the nation’s gold supply, partial lists of prohibited or restricted import articles were published and they will be extended in final decrees on October 10. In Shantung province, one of the United States tonight to aid the American Federation of Labor in its battle to “wipe out entirely the menace” of John L. Lewis’ “rival labor movement.” Green broadcast his appeal for popular support over a national network at the close of the first session of the A. F. of L.'s 57th annual convention. “There is no room in this country for two hostile labor organizations.” he shouted into the micro phone. “The strength of labor is in un- j GENEVA. Oct. 4— (U.P*—Great ity. When labor is divided it can- Bntain proposed tonight before a not accomplish its fundamental ob- j ’eagUe 0 f nations sub-committee jan Knights; Jane Rudrauff. presi- j dent of the Trojan Amazons; John Hamilton, manager of the band: | Fred Hall, interfratemity council president. Caroline Nath. Panhellenic presi- i Eby, society editor; Eunice Launer and Joyce Ailringer. assistants; office staff, Mary McMaster. Jean Haygood. Esther Peterson. Marjorie Baldwin, Jane Richmond. Madelyn Hallock. and Edith Bevan; Pat Barham, campus life editor: Betty Jane Bartholomew, and Mort Brigadier. assistants. STAFF MEETING CALLED “The first staff meeting of the year will take place Thursday evening,” announced Ternstrom. ‘ and all members of the staff are required to attend the meeting which will be in the form of a get-to-gether dinner at 6 p.m. at the Casa de Rosas. Reservations maybe made with Eugenia Rowland or Clint Ternstrom in the El Rodeo office during assembly period, or between 1:30 and 2:30 pjn. British Attempt To Bomb Pirate Submarine Oct. -<r.R> — British ■I __________________________LONDON. key areas of the war, the Chinese denti Ellen Holt, president of W.S. warships and seaplanes dropped requested United States warships ® A ’ L^uis ^afjeton' Lancer pres- depth bombs off the Spanish east Chefoo to withdraw from thc 1<^ent: McKnight. junior class ccast jate today in an effort at city wharves, which were to be destroyed to prevent their seizure by the Japanese. Nine-Power Conference i On Chinese War Asked to president, Jaye Brower, senior destroy a sumbarine that fired a class president; Mildred Tebbett Y.W.C.A. president: Cecile Hallingby WA.A. president; Bob Myer. head yell leader; Eugene Choy. president of the Cosmopoli- torpeao at the British destroyer Basilisk, which was engaged in thc Mediterranean “anti-piracy” patrol. The Basilisk, a 1360-ton vessel of the Beagle class, was attacked tan club: John Golay. editor of the without warning oU Cape San An_ Daily Trojan; and Harry Pollok. tonio midway between Valencia chairman of the weilare commit tee. and Alicante. jective of improving the economic and social conditions of the workers. When labor fights itself it cannot fight for the workers. Black to sit on this court.” Mu Alpha Nw Students Plan Goodwill Hour Plans are under way for the formation of a series of radio programs by the students on our campus from Central and South America. Richard Huddleston, director of the ra- the auftpioae ot Mary Alice | the Initiation of Mary Chun Dhe Clionian Literary so-1H take place in the womens of the Student Union to-7:15. Francais |-sday noon, October 7. the ily luncheon of Le Orica is will be at 1023 W. 36th The nominal charge of 35 ^11 be made. students who are en-ench 2a or more ad-are invited to attend, oan be made at the he French department day. Students interested in anthropol ogv and archaeology are invited to I Ui a meeting of Mu Alpha Nu. honor- ’ d,° announced arv and professional anthropology fraternity. Wednesday. 2:30 p.m.. at the anthropology’ office. 3524 University avenue. Alpha Eta Rho Alpha Eta Rho. national aviation fraternity, will present Bill Cook, of the local Douglas aircraft plant, as speaker at a luncheon meeting today in Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall at 12:15 p.m. Latin American The Latin American club will have its first meeting of the year Thursday at assembly penod in the social hall of the Student Union. Club activities and reorganization of the club wiH be discussed. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall will be the scene of the first weekly ► htnclwon on Friday m !#v30 pan. “Any student from tnese countries who would be interested in helping | with this program are asked to see 1 me in room 250 Administration,” j stated Huddleston. Broadcasting material will be on music, eduation, and customs of Central and South America. 10 o’clock in the social hall of the Student Union. Though the reception is primarily to honor foreign students on the campus, committee officials yesterday emphasized that everyone in the university is invited, including both students and faculty. The receiving line will contain administrative heads of the university. as well as leaders in sttf-dent affairs. A musical background for the re-yester- j ception will be furnished all evening by a string trio composed of Glorya Curran. Josephine Madrid, and Mary Jane Gillan. Religion Students To View Film Alaska and the Yukon in movies and color photography will feature a friendship hour for religion students at the home of Dr. John G. Hill. 3600 Fairway boulevard, on October 10 at 2:30 o’clock. Dr. Hill has had experience in the field of photography in recent years, his Sotith Sea picture? being commented upon favorably by certain Hollywood producers. that signatories of the Washington Nine-Power treaty be convened in connection with the war in the Far East. The British delegates, appearing before a drafting committee of the The torpedo missed its mark and > the Basilisk answered the attack RESIGNATION ANNOUNCED with depth charges, which were WASHINGTON. Oct. 4— H'.R>— ready for use on her deck-Kemper Simpson, economic adviser 1 The small force of British war- to the Securities and Exchange ships which rushed to the Basilisk’s commission, today announced his aid was reported to have dropped league's advisory froup on Chin- “enforced resignation’’ and said the a series of depth bombs close to the ese-Japanese conflicts, also sug~ S E. C. could have acced to make 'Spanish shore, indicating that the gested that other Pacific powers be I the stock market reaction less se-invited to the conference. ' vere. CAPTURED U.S. FLIER EXPECTS FIRING SQUAD submarine might have been sighted. |------- Graduate Heac To Be Elected Registrar Explains Credit Requirements Associated graduate students choose a president, vioe-presio' r . . . , ... . _ secretary, and treasurer at a fir Var 4MAMP4 o ,4- „ . . ,TTD \ tt , „ organization meeting in 206 Adiri SALAMANCA, SDam, Oct. 4—(U.P.)—Harold E. Dahl. Amer- . * . 10.., * ________ ., , ... i istration at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow. His photo- tcan aviator who will go on trial for his life tomorrow before graphs, in color, of the land of the a Spanish insurgent court martial, said tonight that he was Candidates for the presidency I midnight sun reveal the breath-tak- sure he would be “bumped off by a firing squad.” succeed Frank H. Sparks, are ing beauty of -Seward's Folly - j “They’ll shoot me, I know,” said the 28-year-old filer Irom D™htts*‘‘B dc™'e\rom b'i. All students In religion classes, as ! OtamPjU®. m. who was captured *---I d M A (rom u s c whlle well as those enrolled in the School July 12 when his Loyalist plane Daily Trojan Staff To Meet Today Reporters, desk workers, and proof readers on the Daily Trojan will gather at 2:30 p.m. today in 420 Student Union for a general staff meeting. A list of students intending to work on the campus publication during this semester will be compiled at the meeting to cheek with the reetoGrw* offtoe. of Religion, are welcome. Students To Try Out Proper registration in all courses is imperative for scholastic credit. according to Theron Clark, regis- p Chimes Chair Today even fighting for an idea1’ ->ust for a---„..«i familfv arivis- i "I cold cash.’’ was shot down behind the Insur gent lines. What else can the\ do but stick aiissim0 Francisco France to “Please me up against a wall? This is war. dcn.L d’est the onl h iness z and I’m a prisoner of war. I wasn’t haye ever known •- Rudy Vallee’s orchestra, is appear- Volger was graduated from the Uni-ing with a dance band at a Cannes versity of Iowa with an A. B. decasino and has appealed to Gener- j gree. trar. Approval of faculty advis ers is also necessary for desired Students interested in operating graduation units. i the chimes in Mudd hall are re- For every class in which a stu- quested to report in the chime tow-dent is officially registered, he will er Friday at 1 p.m. for tryouts. receive a grade, whether or not he attends any of the recitations in the course. Arrangements to withdraw from any course must be made at the Registrar’s office as promptly as possible during the semester concerned. Hendrikus Sjaardema, in charge of the chimes, states that any one with an ear for melody can play the carillon. It has a one and one-half octave keyboard similar to that of a piano but differs in that only melody and no ohords can be played. Dahl grew wistful when he spoke of his wife. Headed by Chairman Ariel Ballif. a nominating committee will state qualifications of the office seekers. Dahl, who will be tried before a military tribunal of a colonel and ijeep thinking of her all the 1 Philip Morris Program five captains, will base his thin tjme she’s been swell, and she has hopes «of escaping death on a plea ; stUCk by me every minute of the To Salute TrO|ans r . , time. I certainly miss her, but I guess its just as well she’s outside. that the Loyalists forced him to fight against his will. When he left behind his bride of six months, and joined the Loyalists at a salary of $1500 a week he thought he was going to be a technical aviation adviser, Dahl said. His bride, who formerly sang with “If I should ever get out of Spain alive I’ll never leave her again. “I am not a coward, and I’m not brave. I just don’t want to die any more than yon do.” The University of Southem California will be musically saluted tonight by Russ Morgan and his orchestra as they play the Trojan War Song on the Philip Morris program. This collegiate novelty will be heard over KFI a* 8:90 p.m. ... ________
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 13, October 05, 1937|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 29, No. 13, October 05, 1937.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
Night - PR - 4776
RI - 4111, Sta. 227
Los Angeles, California, Tuesday, October 5, 1937
oosevelt itlines Two lajor Coals
Gonteol oi Crops, Wage Legislation Placed Orr 'Must' List
| SU PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 4—
lent Roosevelt placed two of major legislation—control surplus crops for farmers and inimum wages for workers—at top of his “must” list for the tt session of congress as he lused here tonight for a brief en route home from the Pa-jfic Northwest. .
Earlier today, the president roadly hinted that he would call senate and house into special ssion this fall to pass a law to kovide the country with ‘an ever-rmal granary-’ of wheat., cotton, id other agricultural products.
Mr. Roosevelt aisregarded his int tonight, but emphasized in an idress bristling with '‘musts’’, that lis administration would fight for crop control bill and a measure stabhshing minimum wages and