Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 75, January 26, 1939
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United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42 SOUTHERN DAILY! CALIFORNIA ROJAN Editorial Offices Rl-4111 Sta 227 Night--PR. 4776 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1939 NUMBER 74 Honored__Perkins Is Asked For Report California Legislature Asks Labor Secretary For Report on Bridges SACRAMENTO. Jan. 25 IU.P) — Secretary of Labor Prances Perkins. facinR impeachment proceedings in the house of representatives, today I wa.s nsked by the California legis-| lature to make an immediate report to congress and President Roosevelt on her four \ ear citizenship statue investigation cf Harry Dodges, fiery western .ea^’r* of the Congress for [ Industrial Organizations The voting of the B.idges resolu- j tion fame as both senn‘e and as- J se-nbly hasi/r eo introduction of remaining bills to permit adjournment | tonight for ill* Interim recess ending March C MI ASURE HEARD The Republican-dominated state senate voted similarly last night, 54 to 22. Beth houses refused Bridges permi: sion to speak and be questioned after members declared there was insufficient time to complete a hearing in Sacramento, Will Be February 6 7 8 whereas Madame Perkins had four years of accumulated data at her With all practicing graduates, j disposal, members of the southern California Senator Robert Kenny. Los Ange-Dental association, and junior and 1 les Democrat and spokesman for senior dental students invited to Oov Culbert L. Olson voted for the attend, the University of Southern I resolution although leading an un- ek Funds r Portrait Dean Faculty Lead •gn ior Painting je Placed in Doheny -nsim to raise funds for a Dean Rockwell Dennis „.d 0f the Graduate School ”tnr of the School of Re-- now being conducted by mri and faculty members. „ will close Frida ■ Febru-"according to O B. Done. 0[ the portrait commit- Hunt is a pioneer member rtrsity of Southern Caiifor-julty, having been connected j j,(U institution for 30 years, j * jj has been thought fit- ( Mt • permanent likeness of ■I'd be painted and be pre- . . _ . for P,cement | U jy, p | P|aR UTIONS WANTED jts desiring to contribute to ’ are asked to get in touch airman Done. It is thought ,jth cooperation the fund drive way “over the top.” Hunt, a native Californian mother came to California by wagon, was one of the orig-jbers of the graduate coun-rttd ln the early years of the , He has been dean of the tc School since 1920. During -*he has found time to teach and write numerous and articles, mostly historical i of early California history. 5 FOR PUBLICATION publications as “California England, France Seek To Halt Mass Reprisals PARIS, Jan. 25 <lT.Et — Oreat Britain and France appealed today ‘o Spanish Insurgents and Loyalists to refrain from mass reprisals, involving perhaps the exieution of several thousand political enemies, ln Generalissimo Francisco Franco's conquest of Barcelona. Urgent messages were dispatched to Barcelona and to Franco's capital at Burgos, pleading for the lives of political foes trapped ln the city. The joint appeal was made in an effort to save the lives of at least 2000 Insurgent sympathisers Dean Rockwell Hunt S.C. Dental Alumni Plar Convention Thirly-firsl Annual Meeting of Group California School of Dentistry alumni will hold its 31st annual convention February 6, 7, and 8. Class reunions, lectures, and clinics conducted by leaders in the llfomians," "A Short History j dental profession, a stag party at omla," “A Little History of : the Biltmore Bowl, and a dinner snd "California the ■ have won considerable re-!ir Dean Hunt. His numerous ; articles have also met with At the present time a series entitled, "California's Hall of Fame," is running In Angeles Times. merce Croup Initiate Philip Libby Phillip A. Libby, director of management in the Col- for the women graduates will be included in the three-day meeting. THEME SELECTED “Physiology” has been selected as the theme, and will be developed in a series of lectures and demonstrations showing latest methods used In dentistry. successful fight to delay action until the federal relations committee could hold a public hearing with Bridges present. The committee earlier haa declined to make a recommendation on the Joint resolution. CRITICISM DENIED Bridges remained in an outside corridor during the heated debate on the resolution. Senator Edward Tickle, Carmel, sponsor of the resolution tn the senate, and John Phillips Banning, joined in opposing the personal ap-pearancj of Bridges and denied that Guest essayists will be: Henry A I the resolution was •criticism of Borsook. professor of bio-chemistry Mar.ame Perkina or the labor lead-at the California Institute of Technology, William N. Anderson, professor of medicine at S.C.. and Dr G. S. Sharp, practitioner of surgery and radiation for cancer and allied diseases in Pasadena. BREAKFAST TO OPEN MEET The convention will open with a Commerce and Business breakfast meeting for past presi-tion, will be initiated to- | dents of the alumni group at the u an honorary member of ' 1x18 Angeles Athletic club, fcppa Psi, national profes- I B B McCollum. '07. Is in charge wnmerce fraternity of entmainment. He will be as- sisted by Pat Doherty, who heads ...... _ ■ . —, i lates will include: Law- the class reunion committee, and \^f 111 Explain Plot jUcy, Ray Conger, Bill Ester- Frank W. Hancock, sponsor of the I # «ilmTeller, and Fred Haff stag dinner. ChanQeS Over AlT All meetings of the convention Muinnis nrnti/lant th* w’lll be held ln the College of Den- The many changes in plot and t of the tutry buUdlng 16th and ^ An_ dialogue, which are a part of the Phillips said the labor secretary had refused to make public her findings despite the fact “It ls a matter of common report that he is either not an American citizen or that he ha6 espoused political and economic doctrines inimical to and incompatible with the American theory of government. . .” Film-Book Croup ! alumni association, will th* (roup at the dinner W! be held at 6 p.m. ln Tt Union. TO SPEAK Mueller assistant export manager for the California Growers association, will nest speaker at the last oeetuiB for the semester *•» Chi. advertising fra-« 12:20 pm. In Elis-® KleinSmid hall. geles streets. conversion of a popular play into a motion picture, wlll be the subject of today's Film-Book of the Air club program at 2 p.m. over station KFAC. Mrs. Mary Duncan Carter, director of the School of Library Service, | will return to the cast after a brief Bill Caldwell and Betty Haller Belt Discusses Use of Microscope More than 50 students and fac ulty members largely connected with absence the university's science departments Franklin will assist her in the preheard Haller Belt, microscope ex- j sentatlon. pert for a San Francisco optical i "Idiot's Delight,” current Metro- Television Makes Debut On Campus Hour Program Broadcast Viewed by Students, Faculty Members In a 60-mlnute performance television made its debut yesterday on the S C. campus. In the darkened office of the radio department curious students and faculty members saw the long bottle-shaped tube of the television receiver gleaming with a vibrant green light in the form of a five-inch square. IMAGES ARE SHOWN Across the front of the tube streamed the miniature images of a China clipper, produced in the KHJ studios by a motion picture, the figure of Frank Andrews, explaining the program ,and several interviews with people who are interested ln the educational future of television. A separate radio receiver below the television set, supplied the supplementary sound accompaniment. PURPOSE EXPLAINED The purpose of this broadcast as explained by George Seward, president of the society sponsoring the "hear and see” educational program, is to demonstrate how students could be shown the actual, moving scenes from the industry, business, or social condition ln which they are Interested. Four southern California schools and colleges received yesterday's exhibition. They were S.C., Pomona college at Claremont, Polytechnic high school of Los Angeles, and Polytechnic high school of Long Beach. Owing to the limited facilities, visitors were asked to look at the demonstration for a short time only. Spanish Battle In Capital Street Fighting Starts In Barcelona,- Women Prepare lor Stand I PERPIGNAN, Franco - Spanish Frontier, Thursday, Jan. 26—iU.P > j —Catalonian extremists today dis-j trlbuted rifles to their women folk for a desperate “house by house” fight in lhe streets of Barcelona, whose military defenders were flee-j ing northward to escape a sw'ift Insurgent encirclement of Spains greatest city. Generalissimo Francisco Franco's Moroccans, already in the outer streets of the south behind a vanguard of tanks and armored cars, reported that their light guns had "pulverized” fortifications hurriedly thrown up at the entrance to the city. COMMANDER IMPATIENT The commander or the Moors. General Juan Yague, was described by Insurgent headquarters at Lerida as impatient to push on into the center of the city but Franco delayed his order for a triumphal I entry until the partially-destroyed and hunger-ridden metropolis ls completely surrounded. | It appeared that, with the exception of the syndicalists and anar-| chists and their womenfolk prepar-] ing for a last-ditch fight ln thc J barricaded streets, only a compara- : I tively small covering force of Loy- [ j allst troops remained in Barcelona. MARKED FOR DEATH | The syndicalists ana anarchists, | almost every one of whom is believed to be marked for death bc-j fore Franco's filing squads if cap- j | tured, warned the enemy at the gates by radio that "the taking of j Barcelona wlll be no easy matter." | J "Every man and woman is fierc- I tly det<*rnvlned not ko yield a stop | before the foreign Invaders,” said ; j the broadcast, relayed to Valencia i in the southern section of govern-j ment Spain. "The population of the city ls ! ready and the city will be defended I inch by inch and house by house." j [ The chances of escape grew slim-i mer by the hour and late last night i ; military dispatches Indicated that I only an 8 or 10-mile wide gap above the city was poen to escape Fight Against Paralysis Is Outlined In Lecture By Dr. John F. Kessel Infantile paralysis, the dread disease constantly pursued as to source, nature, and prevention, is still considered a mysterious malady, according to Dr. John F. Kessel in his Wednesday lecture, "Recent Investigations Regarding Poliomyelitis.” J Dr. Kessel. head of University of Southern California's bacteriology department and recognized as an authority along research lines, presented the facts of the disease, historical, and irom the point of view of recent research completed on campus with cooperation of county medical authorities, then wound-up by stating. "Certainly infantile paralysis or poliomyelitis ls a complicated subject It ls one that requires a great deal of work yet. To this end cooperative investigation is being conducted ln many parts of the United States, Europe, and Australia." DISEASE IS NOT NEW Infantile paralysis is nothing new. There is good evidence Uiat nay back in 1500 B C. during the time of the Egyptian civilization people were occasionally afflicted by the disease. Dr. Kessel. ln order to substantiate this statement showed by means of slide a reproduction of n crude drawing of an Egyptian figure with a withered leg, as found by archeologlsts ln an ancient tomb. Spcclal attention was focuscd locally on the malady as result of the serious epidemic which occurred in the Los Angeles district during 1934-35. MALADY IS PECULIAR One of the most baffling aspects of the study of the paralysis disease, it has been found, ls the fact that according to early past records it did not strike in epidemic form but rather ln singular spotted cases. Only in recent times has it been known to strike ln mass form. Other peculiarities of the malady, especially the form that has in the past infested the uos Angeles area is the wideness of attack, lowness of death rate, and of residual paralysis as ln comparison to higher mortality and greater paralysis ln other sections of the world. Among otner things, comparatively recent work has shown that the U. S. Warships Take Refugees Out Of Spain ABOARD UBS OMAHA, off Caldetas. Spain, Jan. 25—<l'.r>— American warships, their anti-aircraft guns stripped and manned for action, ran a gaunUet of Insurgent aerial fire today and took off American refugees and embassy staff members — Including seven women and three children —fleeing the Barcelona area. The U. S. destroyer Badger steamed through a rain of aerial fire to take off 22 American refugees at Caldetas, the embarkation point for foreign refugees. Seven Insurgent planes dropped 14 bombs, several of which appeared to have been aimed at the U. S. cruiser Omaha's motor launch tied up at the breakwater for the evacuation of the American refugees. Examinations Discussed By Dr. Knopf "Sweep the corners," advised Dr, Carl S. Knopf in his address at the Religious assembly yesterday, "Is a scriptural philosophy that can easily be applied towards helping you pass your coming examinations. "If you are considering prayer," said Dr. Knopf expanding his theme, "as a means of passing your tests, do lt by asking your creator for a good night's sleep, which will let ely recent worn nas snown «... w.j i dQ ^ w)th th„ amount virus of poliomyelitis Is to be found _ . most commonly ln the washings of of work you have done. Dont ask the nasal passages or on the ton- 1 for a command of your studies left sile. In experimenting. | undone.” Scenario Contest Winners Are Selected Florence Temple. Donald Duke, Louis Conserve, and Russel Bledsoe are winners ln a scenario writing contest sponsored recently by the department of cinematography. John Moffit and Edward Welsh, writers for Paramount studios, were the Judges. Managers Honor Ken MacDonald At Banquet TALKS ON FINALS After his opening Invocation, Dr. Knopf, who has been conducting the religious assembly in Bovard auditorium every other Wednesday morning during the semester, pro- • o.., i ceeded to deal directly with the A coveted manager’s key was pre- , sentcd to Kenny MacDonald, senior pressing problems of next weeks varsity football manager, last eve- | final examinations. company, lecture yesterday afternoon in 159 Science on the effective use of microscopes. Goldwyn-Mayer film, will be reviewed by the club. Robert Sherwood. author of the original play, will be discussed as a dramatist and as a scenarist. I<n»r Moil<n Xtdlm ure By Merrell Cage ^ Displayed At Fair 3rsonifvint, t>y ur Lawrence a. ixiwru, prr»i ft" a lit courageous, fearless attitude of youth, dent emeritu* of Harvard unlvert iilh*/?lUe by Merre11 Gage, assistant Fine Arts profes- ity. will be the theme of tomorrow displayed in the California state building of the morning’s meditation in the Little Lowell Book Is Chapel Theme ■ What A University President Has Learned," the newly published book by Dr Lawrence A Lowell, presl- t Gate 7*le ^position this spring Chapel of silence at 7J0 o'clock "Wre. standing 7H feet, is modeled in clay, cast hu sound judgment and keen wit cla>. cast in piaster,* wUl supply numerous valuable sug- -J*1 to resemble alum-Po^VlT °'* ,h°u- I |t 01 Plaster were used SSt-kmSnb0lire 611 youth Wh P*rlod,” Gage Whereas Donatello's gest ions for modern college stU' tions. Standing erect the figure dej)U says Carl 8umn„ Knopf, will be nine feet high. dean 0f the School of Religion. Prof. Glen Lukens of the fine arts |___ department calls the work "Youth's Vrotest." A San Francisco critic said, "Gage's ‘David’ is a really Campus 0t wtuc'h"'*'ui' also j •re*^ symbolic piece The artist is Q jzaf.jons 1 fair u quiet and one our '8reat8 »monK sculptors. \/ryalll&Ol I Vila ‘Really Renaissance! Gage served as a member of the J Today 0 Biblical David ! Jury of the San Francisco fair s Mortar j _ 10 g m. Mortar , *rti.. —xjaviu, * uurij k dynamic “■he pointed out. worked directly scultpure section, as well as acting , office in th« same capacity for the south- ' Amrri(.an A»-0«utiun of I nlv«r*ity Profi »koi» —12:15 pm.. Elisabeth von KleinSmid hall. tMS, Wo.M FricaUlif Social StrvKe clubs- 12:16 p.m. Student Union social lounge sigma Bet-. Chi-12 2U pin, Elisabeth von KleinSmid social hall, l itoral and Drama elub 3 30 p.m., Student Union social lounge, llpha Kappa Psi — 5 pm ,Council room, Student Union. j- , - uirecuy ern California district of tiie sculp- . Jantzen. stu- ture section of the New York fair "ithout making pre- He was one of nine member* of the ,as l* generally sculpture committee at the 1#3« IN*»UW“ posed for him , Olympio games. ‘011 the *1 "^*le art'sl I Past president of the Painter " ®l*ths over a period and Sculptors club, the professo ♦III go t0 „ | served a three-year apprentices!!!) >11 ^ su F,»ncisco on jnder Gutzon Borglum, aud ha "Qavid" assembling gained national recognition for hi J* '■ bet*use of work. He has been at B.C. slnct dipped In sec-1 1936. linaU Be gin Nomldy Examination Schedule Keelting Examination Day Examination Hour 9:00 M.W.F. .. Monday, January 30 ... 8:00 A M. to 10:00 9:00 T.Th..... Monday, January 30 .... 1:30 P.M. to 3:30 10:25 M W.F. .. Tuesday, January 31 .. 8:00 A M to 10:00 3:30 T.Th.....Tuesday, January 31 ..10:15AM, to 12:15 10:25 T.Th.....Tuesday, January 31 .. 1:30P.M. to 3:30 11:25 M W.F. .. Wednesday, February 1 . 8:00 A M, to 10:00 3:30 F.W.F. ... Wednesday, February 1 .10:15 AM. to 12:15 11:25 T.Th..... Wednesday, February 1 . 1:30P.M. to 3:30 2:30 M.W.F. .. Thursday, February 2 . 8 00A.M. to 10 00 1:30 T.Th.....Thursday, February 2 ..10:15AM to 12:15 2:30 T.Th.....Thursday, February 2 .. 1:30 P M. to 3:30 8:00 M W.F. .. Friday, February 3 .... 8:00 A M to 10:00 1:30 M.W.F. .. Friday, February 3 ....10:15AM to 12:15 8:00 T.Th..... Friday, February 3 .... 1:30PM to 3:30 8:00 Sat......Saturday, February 4 .. 8:00 A.M to 10:00 10:00 Sat ..... Saturday, February 4 . .10:15 A M to 12:15 Examination will be held in the room ln which the classes recite. Examinations for all late afternoon and evening classes (4:30 P.M. or after) will be held one week after the day and hour of the last regular recitation in the course. Classes whose first meeting each week has been M, W , or F. will be examined at the same time as M.W.F. classes. Classes whose first meeting each week has been T. or Th will be examined at the same time as T.Th. classes. No undergraduate course ls exempt from the final examination unless the instructor has .secured special approval by the curriculum committee in advance. No undergraduate student is allowed to omit any final examination and no undergraduate student, unless in his last semester for graduation ln June, is allowed to anticipate any final examination. The instructor Is not authorized to make such adjustments. During the last week of recitation, all Instructors should call the attention of each class to the date and hour of the examination, so that chances for mistakes may be minimized If conflicts in examinations occur in special cases, they should be adjusted with the instructor ln advance. Second semester registration begins (Junior College) a 00 AM, Wednesday, February 8 Second semester classes begin 8:00 A M , Monday, February 13 ning by a staff of 26 Junior, sophomore, and freshman managers. The award was formally made upon conclusion of a banquet ln MacDonald's honor held ln the senate chamber, fourth floor, Student Union. Preparations for the affair were made by the managerial staff "Do today’s work today,” counseled Dr. Knopf in his concluding remarks. "and tomorrow’s wlll take care of itself.” CHOIR PARTICIPATES "I hope Uiese bits of wisdom will help you," he said, "and lf they Chilean Earthquake Kills 8000 Rich Agricultural Landi In South-Central Chile Devastated by Shock SANTIAGO. Chile. Jan. 25—(l.P* —The rich agricultural and coal mining region of south-central Chile tonight lay devastated by an earthquake that took an appalling toll of lives, with government official* reporting 8000 dead ln Chilian and Concepcion alone. The pilot of a special national airlines plane which the government dispatched to survey the earthquake area, reported that ChU-lan. a city of 40,000 inhabitants 320 miles south of Santiago, was "completely wrecked" and that approximately 10.000 persons were killed. CHILEAN HARD HIT The government officially estimated the death toll at Chilian, one of the cities hardese hit by the disaster, to be 5000. The pilot said he saw only three houses standing ln an area of 144 city blocks bounded by four avenues. Injured were piled in the debris-filled streets. Chilian ls located 320 miles south of Santiago, with which lt ls connected by rail, but the government had received no reports since the quake occurred. MARTIAL LAW DECLARED Martial law was proclaimed throughout the devastated area to prevent looting. Property damage was said to be heavy, with several towns ln the rich agricultural and coal mining region reported to have been wiped out in the quake which rocked the entire seacoast and a considerable inland area last midnight. Foreign Minister Abraham Ortega, acting president of the council of ministers, signed a decree putting the stricken region under control of-t+ie-army and nary, while President Pedro Aguirre Cerda left by special train to direct relief measures. TOLL EXAGGERATED Ortega broadcast reports received by the government on the extent of the disaster and Insisted that early Information that thousands had been killed was exaggerated. Official dispatches, he said, indicated the loss of life was not so heavy. Disrupted communications, however, made lt Impossible to gauge the toll of casultles and officials said lt might be several days before the complete death total is learned. President Aguirre called upon all citizens to aid the victims of the earthquake, which was the moat severe since the one ln December, 1928, In the same region and which killed 600. Beside the following junior man- do. then ln the words of an old agers present, at the banquet. Marsh ecclesiastical phrase, * praise the Green, Al Butterworth, Bill Bus- Lord'." by. Bob Mulvey, Charles Vogeley. The S.C. A Cappella choir, di-and John Cody. 20 freshmen and rected by Prof. Benjamin Edwards,! sophomore student managers at- participated ln the assembly pro- j tended. i gram by rendering three selections,1 Not only has MacDonald served ( "o Come All Ye Faithful," "Ador-as senior athletic manager during ! amus Te Christe," by Palesdrlna, the past year but he has also been and "How Shall I Fitly Meet a representative in the senate com- Thee?" by Bach, mittee and president of Ball and _ Paymaster Asks NYA Applications Students expecting NYA assistance for second semester, 1938-39, are requested by the paymaster to make reappllcatlon for work, ln the employment bureau before Saturday, January 28, It was announced, yesterday. New applicants must also have reported before that time, since reports for the fifth pay roll period must be ln by February 8. Chain. Todays Organ Program Dr Archibald Sessions wlll play tiie following numbers on today'* organ program. ianu u m C miMuf .................. * Clair Jr /.*« ...............Katl f.ltrl No composer for the organ, since B«ch, has shown greater harmonic resource and wealth of contrapuntal Ingenuity than Karg-Elert. Hia clever use of chromaticism, tire importance of his pedal passages, and his unusual use of dynamic contrasts stamp him as a leader in organ composition. In Germany he lias been, for ali practical purposes, ignored — even in Leipzig What Karg-Elect has dene to account for his neglect and prestige at home ls to subject a bi sic musical force to excessive musical poetising He became the Debussy of the organ. Ui‘III tl Si- Anne Jt Buufit Kunel Inspired by the chimes of Bt. Anne's ln the town of Beaupre, Canada, the composer has depicted Uie gathering of the faithful, the rhythmic chanting, the processions. and finally the bells In the distance. '!«■< lion' Voting Jrm Interest In Lucky Couple' Contest Reaches Peak Possibilities of heavy and heated “faction" voting for Wampus' “Lucky Couple” were seen last night by followers of the contest. Determined to have their choices win the plum of Troy’s lucky girl and boy, several fraternities have consolidated their votwa, according to rumor * along "the row," S.C.’s fraternity section. Candidates from the Kappa Sigma. Pi Kappa Alpha, and Sigma Plil Epsilon fraternities were boosted as possible winners, while women from the Alpha Chl Omega PI Beta Phl, and Delta Gamma sororities were mentioned as possibilities. interest ln the contest reached a new high point as fraternity pledges were sent searching for copies of the current Wampus which contain the necessary ballots Tiie contest, as explained In the January Issue of the Wampus, ls talned from page six of the current issue. They are to be placed ln the Dally Trojan Letters to the Editor box, which ls situated Inside the entrance of the west door of the Student Union building. Absolute deadline for all ballots, according to the magasine's editors ls next Wednesday, February 1. No ballots turned ln thereafter wlll be considered as part of the official poll. Less than 50 votes have been cast to date. Wampus Assistant Editor Roy Moser announced yesterday. Moser stated that tire reason for the scarcity of ballots to date in the form of a quest for S.C.'s is that the various factions are "Lucky Couple.” Any Trojan stu- I holding all tlieir votes until one dent ls eligible to receive this award time, when they shall be deposited, according to the magazines rules Meanwhile, winners of Wampus' The winners of the contest are Awards of the Month were an-to be determined by vote of the nounced yesterday afternoon by the student body at large, the mags- publication's editors The fortun-zine stated. Ballots may be ob-1 Continued on Pa#« Tw*
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 30, No. 75, January 26, 1939|
United Press Assn. Direct Wire Service NAS Z-42
Rl-4111 Sta 227
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1939
Is Asked For Report
California Legislature Asks Labor Secretary For Report on Bridges
SACRAMENTO. Jan. 25 IU.P) — Secretary of Labor Prances Perkins. facinR impeachment proceedings in the house of representatives, today I wa.s nsked by the California legis-| lature to make an immediate report to congress and President Roosevelt on her four \ ear citizenship statue investigation cf Harry Dodges, fiery western .ea^’r* of the Congress for [ Industrial Organizations The voting of the B.idges resolu- j tion fame as both senn‘e and as- J se-nbly hasi/r eo introduction of remaining bills to permit adjournment | tonight for ill* Interim recess ending March C MI ASURE HEARD The Republican-dominated state senate voted similarly last night, 54 to 22. Beth houses refused Bridges permi: sion to speak and be questioned after members declared there was insufficient time to complete a hearing in Sacramento, Will Be February 6 7 8 whereas Madame Perkins had four years of accumulated data at her With all practicing graduates, j disposal, members of the southern California Senator Robert Kenny. Los Ange-Dental association, and junior and 1 les Democrat and spokesman for senior dental students invited to Oov Culbert L. Olson voted for the attend, the University of Southern I resolution although leading an un-
ek Funds r Portrait Dean
Faculty Lead •gn ior Painting je Placed in Doheny
-nsim to raise funds for a Dean Rockwell Dennis „.d 0f the Graduate School ”tnr of the School of Re-- now being conducted by mri and faculty members.
„ will close Frida ■ Febru-"according to O B. Done.
0[ the portrait commit-
Hunt is a pioneer member rtrsity of Southern Caiifor-julty, having been connected j j,(U institution for 30 years, j * jj has been thought fit- (
Mt • permanent likeness of
■I'd be painted and be pre- . . _ .
for P,cement | U jy, p | P|aR
jts desiring to contribute to ’ are asked to get in touch airman Done. It is thought ,jth cooperation the fund drive way “over the top.”
Hunt, a native Californian mother came to California by wagon, was one of the orig-jbers of the graduate coun-rttd ln the early years of the
, He has been dean of the tc School since 1920. During -*he has found time to teach and write numerous and articles, mostly historical i of early California history.
5 FOR PUBLICATION publications as “California
England, France Seek To Halt Mass Reprisals
PARIS, Jan. 25